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Massive Killing Capacity Import

3.0 étoiles sur 5 1 commentaire client

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Page Artiste Dismember

Détails sur le produit

  • CD (5 septembre 1995)
  • Nombre de disques: 1
  • Format : Import
  • Label: Mis
  • ASIN : B000000H0Y
  • Autres éditions : CD  |  Cassette  |  Album vinyle  |  Téléchargement MP3
  • Moyenne des commentaires client : 3.0 étoiles sur 5 1 commentaire client
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Liste des titres

Disque : 1

  1. I Saw Them Die
  2. Massive Killing Capacity
  3. On Frozen Fields
  4. Crime Divine
  5. To The Bone
  6. Wardead
  7. Hallucigenia
  8. Collection By Blood
  9. Casket Garden
  10. Nenia
  11. Life-Another Shape Of Sorrow

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Format: CD
massive killing capacity est le troisième album des scandinaves de dismember, sorti en 1995, au creux de la vague pour le death metal et le metal en général. la donne était d'adoucir le propos de manière générale, afin de toucher le plus grand public possible, un peu comme l'avait fait metallica avec son album éponyme, vendu par palettes entières grâce aux angles qui ont été arrondis.
dismember, connu pour son extrémisme musical, signe ici un opus plus mélodique et plus posé. massive killing capacity n'est pas désagréable, mais on sent que le groupe cherche à se diversifier. mais le son de dismember, taillé pour guerilla sonore, le son death suédois étant gras, lourd et sans finesse, ne convient pas à une musique qui ne se veut plus brutale et sans concessions!
cet album est intéressant dans le fond, le groupe a tenté de faire peau neuve et de se renouveler, mais la forme est bancale. quoi qu'il en soit, cet épisode a permis à dismember de réaliser quels sont ses points forts et de se repositionner dans ce qu'il sait faire de mieux: du bon death metal classique.
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Commentaires client les plus utiles sur (beta) 4.3 étoiles sur 5 11 commentaires
7 internautes sur 7 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 DIE, YOU WASTE OF SKIN 14 septembre 2004
Par Brasington - Publié sur
Format: CD Achat vérifié
In metal circles I've noticed the tendency to criticize and ignore this exellent disc by Dismember. I can't imagine why. As far as I'm concerned, it's their best album.

The aggression is palpable from the first riffs of "I Saw Him Die" through to the end. In addition to the strong level of musicianship here, the songs share a strong contextual link. Every one deals with issues of warfare and (of course) the resultant slaughter. These may be typical topics for death metal musicians, but this is one of the few times I could feel the music crashing out of my speakers convey the harshness of warfare. Buy this & enjoy the brutality from your covered little cove, worm.

Dismember the virgins!
2 internautes sur 2 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Unadulterated DM 6 mars 2012
Par Disco Devil - Publié sur
Format: CD
Dismember are, hands down, the finest Scandinavian metal export, and I pray that they regroup someday.

To make a generalization about the much-vaunted Scandinavian metal scene, there is doubtlessly a lot of talent but there is also something in the air that poisons the attention span. I mean, look at Entombed, the Gothenburg death metal scene (In Flames) and the doom acts (Amorphis, Therion, Katatonia et al). Almost every band from those scenes has changed so much over the years as to be wholly unrecognizable as what it once was. I can't help but to picture these happy Scandinavians, living off the fat of the land (i.e. intelligently-implemented socialism), at the same time snowed-in and bored out of their skulls, wandering in and out of revolving door bands the way Americans shuffle between office jobs, and tinkering with music like indie hipsters. The result is something too heavy to satisfy your itch for freewheeling rock and roll, but too light to qualify for intense metal listening sessions.

The Scandinavians can glorify their warlike ancestors, but if I am allowed to make generalizations about national character, no one can top the negativity and brute force aggression of modern Americans. It may not be a surprise, then, that America has given us the hardest metal in the world (Pantera), and the most skull-fryingly intense (e.g. Cannibal Corpse). American metal embodies the virtues of playing to one's strengths and sharpening that blade with psychotic dedication. In Scandinavian death metal, only Dismember displays the same focus and dedication to perfecting their craft.

You may not be surprised to hear that a fan of extreme metal-- unlike say a pop music fan-- prefers no melody to bad melody. That is not an issue here. Unlike Arch Enemy, who spew heinous and self-indulgent pop melodies all over the place, Dismember deliver truly beautiful classical, minor key, and medieval melodies. At the same, their levels of brutality, speed, hair trigger accuracy, groove, and songwriting are second to none. I have never listened to a Dismember album that I didn't like, but Massive Killing Capacity may be their most glorious offering.
4 internautes sur 4 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
4.0 étoiles sur 5 Excellent! 1 septembre 2004
Par Matt Pullen - Publié sur
Format: CD
Dismember have always been a band to try new things with each album that they put together; this one is no exception to that claim. Their ability to merge heavy riffs with melody and not overdue either section of their song structures is truly a wonder to behold. Bands like Dismember are the ones that define the real meaning of what melodic death metal is all about. Dismember focus first on constructing death metal while the melody is simply the icing on the cake. Possessing jaw-dropping breakdowns through storms of lava-like melodies that show that this band does not mess around when it comes to playing melo-death for true bastards.

Unlike many death metal bands that keep the connotation running that everything has to be chaotic and fast, Dismember break away from that trend and decide to use their sense of rhythm instead; making for unlimited compositional options as well as some solid hooks. While the breaks sometimes lead into pure rage and chaos of blast beats and heavy strumming, the entire entity of their music offers more of a sense of clarity in a way that the music is actually going somewhere, instead of just throwing in random speed riffs to hold the songs together. Differing from "Like an Ever Flowing Stream" and "Indecent and Obscene," the production is significantly grimier and has more of a rusty feel. Despite the somewhat different mix style, I happen to like the change for this album, and I can not imagine listening to it any other way. The part that really stands out to me about this is Matti's vocals - they sound as if they're performed in more of a belching manner, rather than growling.

The guitars churn with unique metallic growls of their own, similar to a tag-team of killers brandishing rusty chainsaws. For the majority, this is a pretty aggressive album; it flows with the anger and sorrow of a soldier in a war as he frantically searches about for means to stay alive in a living Hell. Aside from the adrenaline that the aggressive parts pump this album with, there is a definite sad point in this album, which is a reminder that no war is fought without casualties or sacrifice. Listen to "Life - Another Shape of Sorrow," and tell me that's not one of the most coherent representations of the word `sorrow' in death metal. Damn that is something else!

Could it be the epic climax of the album? You're damn right it is. Are you bored of all of the endless death metal remakes which sound like copy bands of Morbid Angel? If you want real death metal that makes In Flames look like wussies and makes Deicide look like a bunch of newbies, then go for a Dismember album closest to you. This is awesome and prudent work on behalf of the kings of Swedeath. Check it out some time.
2 internautes sur 3 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Massive Killing Capacity - a killing machine 16 juin 2002
Par Un client - Publié sur
Format: CD
From the opening track onwards even the least musical person can tell that what will follow is one epic blast of grindcore / death crossbred metal.
As many of the reviews have previously said, Dismember adopt the thickness of Entombed's guitars but have a much crunchier, metal edge to them. Setting these two bands apart.
All of the songs on the album follow a definite pattern. Highly brutal and melodic and as the album's cover image suggests - it's the perfect sound track to war. Songs such as "Collection By Blood" really demonstrate Dismember's unique take to the musical genre, providing highly melodic guitar work, yet still maintaining in essence the brutality stereotyped to death metal / grindcore.
I may be biased as I prefer melodic death metal and semi-extreme vocals to the standard almost tuneless brutality of death metal - but even the new listeners of the genre to the most hardened death metal fans will be able to appreciate this work of art.
Brutal, thick guitars riffs maintaining a constant melodic edge backing vicious, semi-extreme vocals - we introduce, Dismember
1 internautes sur 3 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
3.0 étoiles sur 5 Passive Killing Capacity ? 2 1/2 stars 22 février 2006
Par Nailed To Gold - Publié sur
Format: CD
Typical Swedish death metal. Of all the Dismember albums, this one is my least favorite. Not too many fast songs and some of the slow songs are real clunkers (Wardead!). Of all the songs, Casket Garden is probably the one that stands out the most. It seems like they followed Entombed's lead and tried this "death & roll" style, which I think sucks.

Dismember acknowledges that they got a little lost with this album (check out their DVD - Live Blasphemies). I am glad Dismember got back on the right track and has released excellent albums since then. Why some people call this album better than Like An Everflowing Stream is beyond me.

If you are into that Death 'N Roll style, go get this. If you are looking for some newer Dismember that is more in the style of Like An Everflowing Stream, I would recommend picking up either Hate Campaign or Death Metal. And if you dont own Like An Everflowing Stream, you MUST go out and get it - NOW !

Look for Dismember's 2006 release, The God That Never Was coming soon.
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