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Our Endless War

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Page Artiste Whitechapel


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Détails sur le produit

  • CD (25 avril 2014)
  • Nombre de disques: 1
  • Label: Métal Blade Records
  • ASIN : B00IQFC06I
  • Autres versions : CD  |  Album vinyle  |  Téléchargement MP3
  • Moyenne des commentaires client : 5.0 étoiles sur 5 1 commentaire client
  • Classement des meilleures ventes d'Amazon: 61.748 en Musique (Voir les 100 premiers en Musique)
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Descriptions du produit

WHITECHAPEL "Our Endless War"
Le combo de Knoxville, Tennesse est de retour avec le 5ème album de leur carrière !
Si WHITECHAPEL ne fait aucun compromis sur la brutalité, Our Endless War est leur album le plus abouti sur la puissance émotionnelle, les textures et les atmosphères.
Les 3 guitaristes continuent d'ériger le mur du son qui les a rendus célèbres tout en ajoutant des subtilités sonores qui devraient captiver encore plus les auditeurs.|


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Par Sphybou le 1 juillet 2014
Format: Téléchargement MP3 Achat vérifié
Un très bon album, puissant mais différent du précédent, le groupe amène une touche de mélodie bienvenue et développe son jeu. Les thématiques sont sans appel et violentes, autant que le jeu et les compositions. A ne pas rater.
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Amazon.com: HASH(0x8f730960) étoiles sur 5 54 commentaires
7 internautes sur 7 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x8f8075f4) étoiles sur 5 I expected more 22 mai 2014
Par Lamar_125 - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD Achat vérifié
I am not a long-time fan of Whitechapel, but their last self-titled album caught my attention. Our Endless War, however, fell short of my expectations. The album is filled with mediocre riffs and, sad to say, cringe-worthy lyrics. ("You are nothing, We are everything" -- Really? Talk about pandering to whiney high school kids.) There are a few decent tracks here, though, and if you can catch the album on sale it is worth a listen.
19 internautes sur 25 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x8f807840) étoiles sur 5 A Heavyweight Bout Between Certain Progressions and Regressions 5 mai 2014
Par Red Dirt Fan - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD Achat vérifié
Quick Disclaimer: Before I get started, I want to say that this is going to be a fairly critical review, but don't quit reading--there are some fantastic tracks and moments on this album and I will address them, later on.

As an avid listener of two specific styles of music and many of the genres that encompass them (Heavy Metal [I don't need to list those subgenres] and Country [Texas Country, some Nashville Country, Americana, etc]), 2014 has so far been a year of albums that have tried to do too much, and Our Endless War is yet another example. What we have here is an odd mesh of different metal genres that sacrifice the cohesiveness of the entire album. I'd argue that Our Endless War's Country counterpart is Eric Church's "The Outsiders," which is to say that both encompass "s*** flung at a canvas" in every single way.

First of all, Whitechapel continues to move further and further away from their original sound that made them so interesting in the first place. While they were undoubtedly a deathcore band, they leaned pretty heavily toward the death side of that term and it saved their music from being incessantly boring. Whitechapel also has fallen into a habit of creating ominous sounds in their choruses or near the ends of songs, as evidenced by choruses in the title track and "Let Me Burn" along with the ending of "The Saw is the Law." I wouldn't mind this so much if it wasn't ripped straight out of Job For a Cowboy's recent sound, and therein lies Whitechapel's current problem--they sound like too many other bands. As soon as "The Saw as the Law" came out, people were screaming Meshuggah (and poorly done, at that). Then "Mono" was released and people were bitching about it sounding like Slipknot. Eventually, the title track came out and you could hear snippets of Job For a Cowboy all over the choruses in the ominous, slow moving juggernaut sound that calls to mind the title track to "Ruination."

I just don't get it. Whitechapel seems to be seeking what they already had--their own, unique sound--a handful of deathcore chugs but plenty of death metal inspired segments and Scandinavian sounding leads that made one think about classic death metal and Gothenburg at the exact same time. Along with that, Phil Bozeman once made use of many different styles of harsh vocals, and while this album has snippets of that, it's not nearly as frequent as it once was. I understand that Phil's main goal is for his vocals to be understandable, but in that effort he's sacrificed the usage of a wide variety of skills.

And don't get me started on the lyrics to this album. For some reason, Phil felt like screaming horrible instructions (I can't type out what it is in the review) at the end of "Mono," then screaming about something even more disgusting on "Worship the Digital Age." Just read the lyrics to this song...you'll catch the line I can't put in the review. While death metal and deathcore have histories of gratuitously violent lyrics, these two moments in particular are beyond sickening and a very blatant attempt at being "brutal" and "shocking." The album is also littered with silly cliches such as "out of sight, out of mind" and "I've said it before and I'll say it again!" Lyrically, "Our Endless War" is as bad, if not worse than "This is Exile." And to think, Phil had once progressed to writing lyrics like those in "Devolver."

At the very least, Whitechapel's arrangements are more complex than they've ever been, Ben Harclerode, in particular, shines on this release. His drumming is tight, precise, and technically enthralling. Every note counts. Unfortunately, there are still some drawbacks. While the band's 3 guitarists show improved technical skill with each release, I'm still baffled by their unwillingness to record the solos on their records. Every guitar solo on this album was recorded by a guitarist named Ben Eller. I don't really understand how this is necessary. The band has 3 guitarists. One of them must be able to record these guitar solos, let alone perform them live. Then again, I do recall several videos of Savage butchering guitar solos live, but he's had how many years to improve his chops? At what point can us fans expect to hear well played leads and solos in a live setting? Has he gotten better? If so, what is necessary about having a guest guitarist record these solos? It's not necessarily and uncommon practice in metal circles, but can't one of these three guitarists pull it off?

And then there's the sheer gimmickry of this new Whitechapel. As soon as you open the case and find the member listings, instead of "Whitechapel is:" you read "Brotherhood of the Blade." How damn lame can this band get, at times? Jesus.

Anyway, enough harping on this band, for now. There are legitimately brilliant moments on this record. "Let Me Burn" comes to mind as a song that just works, as a whole. While the leading riff did nothing to entice me, as soon as the chorus kicked in, I felt like I was being run over by a bulldozer. Even if I don't like that they so blatantly ripped off Job For a Cowboy (I do love Job For a Cowboy, by the way--the criticism isn't meant to imply it sounds bad; it just sounds too similar) elements in the chorus, Whitechapel pulls it off. Another fantastic track, "Diggs Road," is without a doubt one of the best songs this band has recorded. It's remarkably emotional, and instrumentally precise. The inclusion of two guitar solos is a first for Whitechapel, and they really help take this song over the top. About the solos--even if they were recorded by a guest guitarist, I must say that each solo on this album is neither too short or too long. They never seem to waste notes, and yet never seem to cut out too early. Even if the album isn't great, that element was remarkably impressive.

Overall, "Our Endless War" is Whitechapel's third weakest effort. While self titled showed that they'd be moving away from the deathcore sound, it still had enough Whitechapel elements for me to truly enjoy, but I don't know if I could place it above "A New Era of Corruption," which seemed to show some real potential for the way they blended genres at the time, instead of this new method of recording songs that fit into different genres and then trying to put them on a track list to a single album.

With "Our Endless War," listeners get excellent moments, but as an album it's a three legged stool that doesn't sit level.
8 internautes sur 10 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x8f807804) étoiles sur 5 They did it again 30 avril 2014
Par Cynolaofsin - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
In a world where deathcore music seems to be looked down upon (I'm not sure why), Tennessee based extreme metal band Whitechapel have been the exception, with 2014's "Our Endless War", the band shows off their talents once again, after stumbling a bit on their previous album, this is a complete return to form and a complete buzzsaw of an album, 5 stars, enjoy
3 internautes sur 4 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x8f807de0) étoiles sur 5 Bozeman is a sexual vocal beast. 27 mai 2014
Par Andrea Granillo - Publié sur Amazon.com
Achat vérifié
The very first song I heard from Whitechapel was "I, Dementia". I liked it and put the song on my YouTube playlist. Following that, I happened to come across Phil Bozeman's contribution to the Mitch Lucker Memorial Show [also via YouTube] performing the song "Unanswered". That performance locked him in as a vocalist, and solidified my need to check out the rest of Whitechapel's material.

I recently saw the band co-headline with DevilDriver at the House of Blues at Sunset Blvd on May 20th. I was blown away. Deathcore hasn't been a major part of my music tastes, and now it certainly is because of this band.

I highly recommend this album, although I could definitely see outsiders to the subgenre, or metal in general, having a difficult time swallowing the style. Regardless, it is a gem.

\m/\m/
3 internautes sur 4 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x8f80a018) étoiles sur 5 A monumental American metal album... 8 mai 2014
Par Ryan - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
Whitechapel have somehow shifted into new territory, yet again. This album is more of a progression for the band itself rather than the genre, but at the same time, the attention this album has been getting is much appreciated for the genre of extreme metal. Debuting at #10 on the Billboard truly surprised me.

These guys have many albums ahead of them. It seems as though with each album they're gaining more and more fans, creating more accessible metal in the process... I wish them the best of luck. They're truly a force to be reckoned with in metal.
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