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To Hell With God
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TO HELL WITH GOD
Les seules petites filles qui écoutent Deicide ont la tête qui tourne à 360° en proférant obscénités et blasphèmes. Car rien ne change dans l'univers survolté de Deicide, du death metal à tendance satanique où les chrétiens sont voués au pilori de démoniaques orgies.
Death metal trash et très technique, Deicide ne rabiote pas sur la camelote. To Hell with God confirme la bonne santé de la nouvelle mouture de Deicide depuis 2006. La mort est omniprésente avec un titre comme « Witness of Death », il ne faut pas tomber entre les mains de « Angels of Hell ». Pas plus qu'il ne fait bon s'égarer dans « Into the Darkness You Go ».
Deicide assure et rassure, l'usure du temps c'est pour les détracteurs de la horde emmenée par Glen Benton dont la voix reste toujours aussi sinistre. To Hell with God n'est pas à laisser traîner sans surveillance, tel un grimoire maudit il ne manquerait pas de corrompre quelque âme pure et juvénile.
- Copyright 2016 Music Story
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en effet, il faut reconnître que till death do us part était en-deça de ses deux excellents prédécesseurs (une mise en son palichonne et des morceaux assez linéaires, comme sur in torment in hell et sur incinerathehymn).
alors, quid de ce to hell with god?
eh bien il est du même tonneau que scars.. et the stench... tout simplement!
Il faut dire que l'on sent le groupe plus inspiré, surtout steve asheim, le principal compositeur depuis toujours, auquel l'experience the order of ennead semble avoir fait le plus grand bien.
le groupe est en grande forme et glenn benton particulièrement en voix. les guitaristes ont davantage participé à la composition et aux arrangements pour fignoler aux petits oignons ce disque de tueur.
les titres qui figurent sur ce disque sont de qualité homogène, avec des variations rythmiques intéressantes et des riffs qui sortent un peu de l'ordinaire (le renouvellement des guitaristes a du bon!): si deicide fait du deicide, il ne s'auto-parodie pas pour autant!
à posséder donc!
Bon, sinon, le soucis aussi c'est que certains morceaux manquent un peu d'enthousiasme et de puissance. On croirait presque ecouter du Dethklock sur certains passages. C'est ce qu'on pourrait appeler "la rupture tranquille", on reconnait nos chers Deicide, mais ils tentent de changer un peu la formule... Ou alors ils commencent à se faire vieux... A voir.
Commentaires client les plus utiles sur Amazon.com (beta)
First, the music. Santolla and Owen provide a solid mix of intricacy, melody, brutal riffing, and competent solos. The songs come across to me as brutal, intense, and catchy, as opposed to brutal-but-boring. Previous Deicide music I've heard falls into either of those categories depending on the album, so I was happy to hear that To Hell With God belongs in the better group. These songs have some fire and energy to them. Also, the riffs and solos both offer a touch of melody here and there, giving the overall sound more weight in terms of serious, relevant music. Finally, the song structures vary, avoiding the repetitive verse-chorus-verse-chorus pattern that lazy or talent-deficient bands rely on. They offer a variety of tempos and are not always predictable, particularly songs like Empowered by Blasphemy and Servant of the Enemy, which have elements of progressive death metal.
Next, Glen. Benton's vocals are as good as a death metal fan can ask for. He does his classic roar, some higher pitched screeching, a death/thrash shout reminiscent of David Vincent on Domination, or even Max Cavalera at his most hardcore. He enunciates clearly, avoiding the guttural gurgling others in death metal spew. And on top of that, he has a knack for rhythmic phrasing in his vocal patterns that make the verses catchy, a feature of Deicide that I think helps make some of their material stand out among other death metal bands.
I've never considered myself a Deicide fan, as I only have a couple of their albums and have only heard a little of their other material, and I've never been to one of their shows or bought a Deicide DVD. But I am a staunch fan of the genre, and I think this album tops the most recent output from Malevolent Creation, Pestilence, Entombed, and Grave, and reaches the level of new music from Dismember, Cannibal Corpse, and Unleashed. Deicide fans should love it, and I don't see how death metal fans in general could find a whole lot to complain about here.
Now let's talk about the musicianship which of course is just flat out awesome and impressive in all aspects. Anchoring and driving the songs throughout is drummer Steve Asheim who masterfully blasts his way throughout the album with his rapid fast jackhammer blast beats and constant machine gun-like double bass kicking with power and precise. He is truly one of death metal's best drummers, and as far as I'm concerned, he is the true driving force behind Deicide. Meanwhile vocalist/bassist Glen Benton is an absolute fine form here with his menacing, visceral, and commanding multi-tracked death metal growls and shrieks. His vocals are definitely as good as a death metal fan like myself can ask for. The guitars of Ralph Santolla and Jack Owen are a real treat on here, as well as a huge key to the band's lethal arsenal, as both guitarists unleash an unstoppable onslaught of heavy, brutal, fiery, barn burning, and back scorching riffs, and flesh shredding, head spinning, and face melting solos that are downright intricate and very melodic at times as well.
Kicking off "To Hell With God" of course is the opening title track which immediately slams the gas pedal with a no nonsense onslaught of fiery, speeding riffs, heart racing tremolo picking, evil sounding vocals, vicious full throttle blasting, and deliciously awesome soloing especially at the end as the song fades out. The second track "Save Your" continues the hostile brutality with more of Glen's hot tempered growls, along with more rapid blasting and double bass slamming, and fast scorching riffage, and another wicked solo as well. Track three "Witness of Death" is another thunderous, blasting beasty that features even more fiery, furious blasting and riffing, and memorable vocal patterns from Benton especially around 2:09, and we're treated with another fiery solo as well. The following track "Conviction" is a tasty and catchy riff fest that slows the album down a bit, featuring monstrous, chunky riffs and ripping machine gun-like double bass patterns, and an awesome melodic solo, meanwhile "Empowered by Blasphemy" is another speeding monster highlighted by more of Steve's fiery, hammering drums, as well as some wild careening soloing to boot. "Angels of Hell" and "Hang in Agony Until You're Dead" are both pulverizing beasties while the latter mentioned track is highlighted by a beastly crushing breakdown section, while "Servant of the Enemy" keeps the assault going with more vicious full throttle drumming, barn burning riffs, and menacing vocals, and more killer soloing. Track nine "Into the Darkness You Go" is another slower, yet addicting riff fest that features another awesome wailing, winding melodic solo from Santolla. The album's closing track "How Can You Call Yourself a God" is without question, the best song on the entire album, and in my opinion, it is also one of Deicide's best songs in their entire song catalog as well. This epic monster of a song is highlighted by more memorable vocals patterns, vicious blasting, heart racing riffage, and a series of epic and infectious, face melting, melodic soloing especially near the end, which provides a very fitting and memorable climax.
To close things out on this review, I just want to simply put, that "To Hell With God" is a lean, mean, vicious, full throttle death metal killing machine that shows Deicide that they are definitely at the top of their game, and more focused than ever before, while keeping the majority of today's metalcore and deathcore bands in full check and showing them how real death metal is done. Strongly recommended for all fans of Deicide and death metal fans alike.
Drummer (and co-founder) Steve Asheim anchors the songs and drives them forward with his jackhammer-fast drumming, which is as immensely powerful, brutal, and precise as his universally-acclaimed reputation would lead you to believe. And frontman Glen Benton also sounds like he is fine form, here. His multi-tracked, roaring, visceral-as-all-hell death metal growl is firmly in command, and accents the music perfectly. But the real key to Deicide's lethal arsenal is the inclusion of guitarists Jack Owen (ex-Cannibal Corpse) and Ralph Santolla (of Iced Earth fame), whose surprisingly musical and harmonic solos offset their head-spinning, tighter-than-a-clenched-fist guitar leads. And their riffs -- my God, their riffs! These are the kind of riffs that instinctively satisfy, and the kind of that could burn a barn down until only ashes remain. Simply put, they are positively astounding -- the kind of ripping, skull-cracking, ball-busting, stomach-churning, face-melting riffs that make the listener whisper "Daaang!" in every single song. As a result, if there ever was any doubt before as to whether this six-string duo's worthiness of being mentioned in the same bated breath as Kerry King/Jeff Hanneman, then there sure as heck shouldn't be now!
Tracks four and nine, "Conviction" and "Into The Darkness You Go" are two particularly breathtaking and addictive riff-fests. They both explode with an engulfing flood of monstrous, scalding, ultra-crunchy and chunked-up, dogfight death metal picking. In addition, these decapitating assaults are noteworthy for being augmented by bludgeoning, interlocking, machine-gun drumming. And -- in the case of the latter -- there's a lengthy, winding melodic solo, to boot. "Hang In Agony Until You're Dead," with its pummeling grindcore blasts and memorably slow(er), and really sludgy and dissonant grooves (which break up the songs' "Reign in Blood"-era Slayer-esque same-y soundingness), is another standout, and the first of two debatable highpoints. The other is the record's closing epic, "How Can You Call Yourself A God," which boasts extensive and infectious melodic soloing and soaring twin-guitar hearken back to Santolla's power metal roots, and provide the record with a fittingly memorable climax. (And how about "How Can"'s memorable vocal patterns, and positively catchy, mosh-pit-ready choruses, too, huh?!)
The record is rounded out by a handful of songs that are not as irresistible as the above, but are still nonetheless memorable in their own right. Black metal-tinged opening title track bursts at the seams with scorching melodic riffing and racing tremolo picking (in the same vein as Mayhem and Burzum), evil-sounding vocals, crushing blast beats, and excellent, and deliciously clean, shredding soloing. "Save Your" ups the intensity level even more with its dizzying interplay between the smoking, sparks-spitting buzzsaw guitar leads, and the jackhammer-fast-insistence of Asheim's drumming. This track is also noteworthy for its inclusion of an absolutely piercing melodic solo early on, too. The thunderous "Witness Of Death" is highlighted by memorable vocal patterns -- including skin-crawling black metal-lite shrieks -- from Benton, and steamrolling, earth-shaking rhythms. Skipping ahead a track, "Empowered By Blasphemy" (which opts for an overall more-restrained pacing, and math-y, whiplash tempo changes) and "Angels Of Death" (which features catchy, pounding grooves), combine together to compose a very epic centerpiece for the album. Both tracks are highlighted by miles and miles of terrific, and wonderfully-ripping, wailing, and blistering -- albeit admittedly a bit shred-happy, at times -- solo flights. Lastly, from the rapid-fire drum solo in the beginning to the great, and really dexterous drum fills and grinding, bullet-fast blasting, there is a lot of especially excellent drumming heard throughout "Into The Darkness You Go."
There are very few -- quite literally, only a couple -- surprises heard in this 36-minute playing time. Rather than choosing reinventing themselves or the death metal wheel, Deicide instead clearly opted to hone their sound even more. This means the playing is impeccable, and the songwriting is compact and even slightly matured. The results are very successful: "To Hell With God" is one lean, mean, steadfastly killing machine. Furious, uncompromisingly brutal and blasphemous death metal with a scorched-earth policy and frequent grinding speeds is what Deicide know and do. It is their job. And this is but one more piece of evidence to the fact that they are very, very good at what they do.
When I first got "Till Death Do Us Part" I was a bit dissappointed. It was not a bad album (still better than ANY deathcore crap), but it was certainly inferior when played side to side with "Legion" or "Once Upon the Cross," or even "Scars."
Say hello to one of Deicide's best works! This album is truly a worthy addition to their catalog. There are some off-kilter riffs here (think Schuldiner's band Death) sprinkled on several of the songs that were quite a surprise. The brutality is still there. It's just that they've added just a touch of complex riffage. And yes, several of the vocal patterns have already been used in other albums (Benton seems to have several "stock" patterns that have come up several times throughout their discography), but the music underneath this time is just fantastic, and the fire with which it is delivered is quite compelling.
If your interest in Deicide had decreased, you owe it to yourself to give this one a spin. They've proven they still got it.
LONG LIVE BRUTAL DEATH METAL!!!
It's totally dominated all my music players since I bought it. As another reviewer stated, "it's a riff-fest". The perfect balance of brutality and melody. Pummeling drums, great leads--I mean great leads and those wonderful riffs. I mean really, metal-heads live for the mighty riff, don't we? The Santolla/Owen combo can't be beat. Benton's vocals are some of the best in the Death Metal business, demonic, brutal and understandable, well mostly. There's really not a bad track on this CD, every one is just brutal and laden with hooks. Technically this is more like Thrash, with some blast beats and death vocals. Often reminds me of Slayer or Exodus. No politics or relationships or love ballads, just great evil heavy metal music.
If there's a weak spot to be had it's the lyrics, they tend to focus on basically one subject, but with a name like Deicide, what do you expect? The same could be said for lots of bands who find a niche and stay there. That's why, when you tire of that subject, you put in a different CD.
All in all this is a great CD for those who are not religious or offended easily. They've converted me...to their music that is.