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Tyrant Goatgaldrakona Interview

samedi 10 décembre 2016 à 01:36
For those that have never heard of you before, can you tell us a little bit about the band?
Hellfire: Grave and I formed the band back in 2009. We are playing in other bands together, but both of us wanted to create a bestial monstrosity.
Grave: We are a bestial death metal horde from beyond Irkalla.

So far you have released an ep and a full length, how would you describe the musical sound that is presented on both of the recordings?
Hellfire: That’s right. The first was “Sign of Moloch” which released by the Hungarian Stygian Shadows Productions on CD than on vinyl by Blood Harvest and Temple of Abomination Records as a cooperation release. Sickness 666 did both the cover and the logo. The debut full length released by Mark Riddick’s brother Mike with his American label called Metalhit. Mark did the covers and booklets for all the versions of “Horns in the Dark”. We really respect him and appreciate his works; he is a true underground fanatic! The record released in a lot of other versions as a co-release first at Metalhit on CD than as a co-release at Blood Harvest and Caverna Abismal Records on black and red vinyl. Than the Hungarian Neverheard Distro released it on tape with 2 bonus tracks. These 2 tracks supposed to be on an EP but it got delayed all the time so at the end we used them as a bonus tracks on the full length. Than Caverna Abismal and Neverheard Distro re-released it as a co-release on CD with the 2 bonus tracks as well. We simply call our music bestial death metal.

Your last release was in 2013, can you tell us a little bit more about what has been going on during that time span?
Hellfire: That’s true. The last album released in 2013. Both of us moved to different countries. Grave is currently living in England and I’m living in Germany for several years now. We are still good friends and talk a lot even about the new album. We have a lot of ideas but we have other bands’ releases waiting to be recorded and first we need to do those.

Your lyrics cover some occult topics; can you tell us a little bit more about your interest in Occultism?
Hellfire: Rather I’m the one who is more interested in this from two of us. Grave is also into this kind of literature and lore, but he prefers the raw senses. I’m interested in the spiritual world, black arts and the meaning of life for long time ago, but also the existence of the iniquitous and tyrannical religions. The lyrics are about these topics just from a different way.

What is the meaning and inspiration behind the name “Tyrant Goatgaldrakona”?
Hellfire: Like I mentioned above we wanted to create a beast and that’s why this is the name of the band.  I think some of the people don’t know the meaning of the word “galdrakona”. The world originally Scandinavian and it means witch/witch master.  It represents the raw power, anger and dominance for us.

Currently there are only 2 members in the band, are you planning on expanding the line up in the future or do you chose to remain a duo?
Hellfire: We don’t have any plans for that.
Grave: Hellfire is on drums and I’m on guitar during the rehearsals. Everything goes smooth and fast when we start the song writing process together with Hellfire so we don’t want to change what works perfectly. We have a maniac musician friend luckily who’s the session drummer for the live shows and 2 individuals for being a session bassist.

What are some of the best shows that the band has played so far and also how would you describe your stage performance?
Hellfire: We had two shows so far. The first one was at the Inner Awakening Fest in Szeged and the second one was at the Old Grave Fest in Bucharest. You can find everything in the world of internet so you can watch the whole Old Grave performance on youtube if you are interested in the band’s live atmosphere.

Do you have any touring or show plans for the future?
Hellfire: We only accept some festival requests because the fact that both of us living in different countries but not even all these succeed at the end like the French Wolf Throne Fest back then. We don’t have plans for any tours. We rather want to release instinctual records in the future, but if we’ll receive any live requests we’ll try to do them.

On a worldwide level how has the feedback been to your music by fans of underground metal?
Hellfire: None of the records got negative feedback. Most of the people say that we aren’t inventors but this never was a goal for us. It’s a raw death metal that bites into the human flesh. This is the path of Tyrant Goatgaldrakona. The fans can feel this and despite the fact that we are kind of an inactive band when it comes to live shows we have a fan base.  All of the different versions of the recordings prove this as well despite that we haven’t done any promotion. We truly appreciate all the attitude and support towards to us.

What is going on with some of the other bands or musical projects these days that some of the band members are a part of?
Hellfire: Both of us are members of Coffinborn which is also a death metal band. The whole album has been written and waiting to be recorded. Xtreem Music will release it. Than the demo of Grave’s new band in England called Cryptworm will be released soon. I’m really waiting for that release. We also plan to record a Swedish Merciless worshipping material with the same energy with our newest project called Bestial Death, but we don’t know that it’s going to be a demo or a full length yet. Then I also have my thrash metal band Mörbid Carnage which recently released the newest record “The Golden Sin” and we’ll record an EP in December which will be entitled “The Southland Fist”. Also there is Ahriman what I formed back in 1992 which released an EP entitled “Bőrkoporsó” with 4 new songs after 9 years and we are going to record the next material in 2017. These have to be done and then we can start the new Tyrant Goatgaldrakona album.

When can we expect new music and also where do you see the band heading into musically during the future?
Hellfire: It definitely won’t be before 2017. We want to write the next material as devastating as the former releases.
Grave: Like Hellfire mentioned before we have to finish the recordings for Coffinborn and Bestial Death first. It definitely won’t be any new recordings with Tyrant Goatgaldrakona before 2017 because of these reasons. I have some songs and riffs for a new material and I think it will be the same musically as “Horns in the Dark”.

What are some of the bands or musical styles that have had an influence on your music and also what are you listening to nowadays?
Hellfire: Life is a huge influence at least on me. I listen to every kind of music. It can be heavy, thrash, black, death, ambient but I listen to other genres as well.
Grave: When we started the band we wanted to create some bestial music in the vein of Archgoat and Blasphemy. I think “Sign of Moloch” is heavy inspired by these bands but on “Horns in the Dark” we moved away musically from black/death metal to straight forward death metal influenced by bands like Incantation, Disma or Demigod. I’m a huge death metal fanatic but I also listen to other genres of course. I’ve been listening to a lot of Blood Incantation, Pissgrave and Ruinous recently.

Before we wrap this interview, do you have any final words or thoughts?
Hellfire: Thanks for the interest in us from you and the support from the fanatics!

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Mayhem/De Mysterious Dom Sathanas Alive/2016Live Album Review

vendredi 9 décembre 2016 à 03:06

  Mayhem  are  a  legendary  band  from  Norway  that  has  been  around  for  more  than  30  years  and  are  one  of  the  biggest  influences  and  most  well  known  black  metal  band  off  all  time  and  this  is  a  review  of  their  live  2016  album  "De  Mysterious  Dom  Sathanas  Alive"  which  will be  released  on  December  15th  and  is  also  their  1993  album  of t he  same  name  being  performed live.

  A  very  fast  and  raw  black  metal  sound  along  with  a  great  amount  of  tremolo  picking  and  blast  beats  start  off  the  album  along  with  some  morbid  sounding  melodies  and  after  awhile  grim  screams  are  added  onto  the  recording  and  while  it  is  still  the  same  singer  the  vocals  sound  more  aggressive  than  the  album.

  Throughout  the  recording  you  can  hear  a  great  mixture  of  slow,  mid  paced  and  fast  parts and  all  of  the  musical  instruments  have  a  very  powerful  sound  to  them  and  some  of  the  tracks  are  long  and  epic  in  length  and  as  the  live  album  progresses  the  vocals  start  regaining  the feeling  of  the  original  tracks  and  the  solos  and  leads  also  gives  the  songs  more  of  a  dark  and  melodic  feeling  when  they are  utilized  and  the  album  remains  very  heavy and  raw  from beginning  to  ending  of  the  recording  and  on  the  last  track  the  vocals  get  semi  operatic.

  Mayhem  takes  their  classic  1993  album  and  plays  all  of  the  songs  more  than  20 years  later  live  and  they  still  have  the  ability  to  pull  off  the  rawness that  was  a  very  huge  parts  of  these  tracks  which  in  return  where  a  part  of  the  second  wave  creation  of  black  metal,  the  production  sounds  very  dark  and  raw  with  all  of  the  songs  recorded  live  while  the  lyrics  cover  Satanism,  Paganism,  Transylvania  and  Darkness  themes.

  In  my  opinion  this  is  a  very  great  sounding  live  album  from  Mayhem  and  if  you  are  a fan  of  this  band,  you  should  check  put  this  recording.  RECOMMENDED  TRACKS  INCLUDE  "Funeral  Fog"  "Pagan  Fears"  and  "De  Mysteriis  Dom  Sathanas".  8/5  out  of  10.   

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Elegos/Laments For The Fallen/2016 Full Length Review

vendredi 9 décembre 2016 à 01:56

  Elegos  are  a  band  from  Greece  that  has  been  featured  before and  plays  an  epic form  of  black  metal  and  this  is  a  review  of  their  2016  album  "Laments  For  The  Fallen".

  Thunder  and  rain  sounds  along  with  melodic  riffing  starts  off  the  album  along  with  some  spoken  word  parts  and  battle  samples  which  also  leads  up  to  a  heavier  direction  which  also  introduces  grin  yet  high  pitched  black  metal  screams  onto  the  recording  and  when  the  music  speeds  up  a  brings  in  more  of  a  raw  feeling.

  A  great  amount  of  tremolo  picking  and  blast  beats  can  be  heard  during  the  faster  sections  of  the  songs  and  the  solos  and  leads  are  done  in  a  very  melodic  fashion  while  you  can  also  hear  all  of  the  musical  instruments  that  are  present  on t he  recording  and  the  music  is  very  heavily  rooted  in  the  90's  second  wave  style.

  A  great  portion  of  the  tracks  are  very  long  and  epic  in  length  and  throughout  the  recording  you  can  hear  a  great  mixture  of  slow,  mid  paced  and  fast  parts  and  some  songs also  bring  in  a  small  amount  of  acoustic  guitars  and  spoken  word  parts  are  also  used  again  on  some  of  the later  tracks  and  the  music  also  brings  in  a  pagan  atmosphere  at  times  and  there  is  also  a  brief  use  of  melodic  chanting  and  folk  instruments  are  added  onto  the  last  track  briefly.

  Elegos  creates  another  recording  that  remains  true  to  the  epic  style  of  black  metal  that  was  presented  on their  previous  release,  the  production  sounds  very  raw  and  old  school  while the  lyrics  cover  ancient  battles,  war  and  heroism  themes.

  In  my  opinion  this  is  another  great  sounding  recording  from  Elegos  and  if  you  are  a  fan  of  epic  black  metal,  you  should  check  out  this  album.  RECOMMENDED  TRACKS  INCLUDE  "To  Those  Lying  In  The  Fields  Of  Glory"  "Sharpened  Swords"  and  'The  Last  Remembrance  Of  A  Dying  Warrior".  8  out  of  10.


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Exhausted Prayer Interview

jeudi 8 décembre 2016 à 19:55
1.Can you give us an update on what is going on with the band these days?

Chris: We're currently working on new material and booking gigs in support of our new record. 

Swansong: We plan to do a tour up the west coast and maybe the southwest in 2017. We've already finished 2 brand new songs so we may debut these on tour as well, which we usually prefer to do to work out the kinks before recording.

2. You have a split coming out in January, how would you describe the musical sound that is presented on the recording and also how does it differ from the stuff you have released in the past?

Chris: As far as our sound goes, I'd describe us as  experimental black metal. In many ways the sound on the latest recording is a continuation of what we've been doing for many years. Fast, brutal, progressive metal. 

Swansong:  Musically I can only say this split is a continuation of our sound, nothing fancy or gimmicky, just how we have felt and continue to feel, it's what comes out when we write without us having to control or sculpt it so much.  We have never consciously pre-planned out what we want to do for a record, the songs kind of appear, we refine them, and we slap on a title at the end.  This time however, Ben from Burials approached us about (finally) collaborating on a split and he had the concept of "landscapes," and wanted each song to represent a location, or the feeling brought on by place.  We didn't take it seriously at first but in the process of finalizing the songs and writing lyrics the idea grew on us and we ran with it.  So much so that each song has a main and alternate title, which is both a joke and serious, and this says a lot about us.

3.What are some of the lyrical topics and subjects the band explores with the music?

Chris: Our lyrical subject matter varies,  whether it be about death, destruction, mental illness or politics it's usually about something dark. Our latest record is a concept album with a post apocalyptic arch to it.

Swansong: well, some of my songs are secretly about ex-girlfriends disguised as death metal lyrics haha.  As I mentioned the theme for this album was landscapes, so the song Garden is about a midnight hallucinatory romp through the forests where our buddy used to live in Santa Cruz, wandering around confused in the middle of the night thinking you are being chased, which is based on real life events.  Sewer is basically about all the filth that accumulates and overwhelms human civilization because of our society's disregard for the environment, pollution, and trash.  It's basically a post-apocalyptic tongue-in-cheek critique, like an "I told you so" about the disgusting consequences of ignoring over consumption, leading to the buildup of human and animal waste, with people becoming used to living in a literal sewer.  Infinite Shadow is about our worsening global drought and climate catastrophe, basically that humanity is forced mine fresh water trapped in permanently shadowed craters at the moon's north and south poles, which you might guess doesn't end well. The last song, Fallow Fields, is about leaving your home for a while only to return to it ravaged and barren, and all your loved ones are gone or dead.  So yeah, they're all pretty grim...

4.What is the meaning and inspiration behind the name 'Exhausted Prayer'?

Chris: Our band name represents hopelessness and despair. It is a quote from Beowulf. "I had given up hope, exhausted prayer, expected nothing but misfortune forever." Our original guitarist/bassist and founding member Blake Russum came up with the name back in high school.

Swansong:  Blake, Mike and I all went to a Jesuit boys high school and we had our first 3 periods of freshman year together, so we had no choice but to become friends.  We had jammed a few times and Blake mentioned the name at lunch, we all thought it was cool so stuck with it.  I mean we literally had disavowed our religious upbringing, but over time it took on multiple meanings.  I feel it describes the moment that you have an epiphany after having spent years/lifetime of expecting the universe or the supernatural to make your life better, waiting for a better job, a "happy life" and not taking any meaningful action to achieve your goals-  it's a colossal waste of time.  At your lowest point, you may have become so distraught, desperate, and have given up, that you are finally able to let go of the old mental restraints and expectations and start a new approach, so it can even represent a rebirth if you will.  The old ways are dead, let's start living for real.  After devoting your entire being to something imaginary, it takes a lot of courage to step back and accept it was a painful mistake, and then move forward from there.  Or more generically one can think of it as a suicidal mood, since there is nothing left to live for without the blessings of a god, in that archaic mindset.

5.What are some of the best shows that the band has played over the years and also how would you describe your stage performance?

Chris: One of our favorite shows over the years had to be opening for Nunslaughter down in Mexicali back in 2003 or so. It was a packed noisy house full of booze! We've also had some great shows in Eugene and Portland over the years. One particularly great line up we had for a show in Portland back in 2009 was Knelt Rote, Exhausted Prayer, Doom Lit Sky and Burials. As far as our live performance goes, there's a lot of headbanging.

Swansong: One of my high points was getting to open for Enslaved- they are huge idols for us and this was a major achievement for us as an underground band.  The funny part was that we were competing with our good friends and fellow blackened metal act Noctuary for the better time slot, based on who sold more tickets (one of the few times this was worth doing).  I forget how many we had to sell, but both us and Noctuary kept it secret that we sold extras to beat the other band, so when we met the promoter it turned out we were still in a dead tie!  Sadly she picked Noctuary and made us open, since she knew them longer, you win some lose some. 

6.Do you have any touring or show plans for the future?

Chris: We don't have any concrete tour plans, but we should be hitting the road this summer and doing some local gigs throughout the year in support of the new album.

Swansong: Our bassist Richard is a professor at different colleges so he doesn't have spring break off unfortunately, but we will definitely do a big tour next summer if not a few shorter runs beforehand. 

7.You have a split coming out with 'Burials', what are your thoughts on the other band that had participated on the recording?

Chris: Burials is one of my favorite bands, so I couldn't be more stoked to be releasing this split with them. I'm a huge fan of the music and think their songs on this album are top notch.

Swansong: We have known their guitarist/singer Ben for over 10 years, since he played in a different post/alt-black metal project called Hacksaw to the Throat, from Oakland.  We realized right away that he was envisioning music much the same way as us, and it was very inspiring, so naturally we became friends and toured a lot with Burials.  They were on hiatus for a while so when we decided to do the split I was thrilled that they would be back in action.  The album slays, and we are very pleased with how it turned out, artistically AND musically, and that our different styles complement so well.

8.On a worldwide level how has the feedback been to your music by fans of black and death metal?

Chris: Well, we aren't the biggest metal band in the world or anything, but I feel we've received solidly positive feedback from fans of extreme metal all around the world over the years.

Swansong: we've definitely had good responses at every live show we've ever played, people can tell we are not rehashing any particular sound and they can sense that we are after something deeper and more majestic, which makes it hard to categorize.  We've had fans and reviewers contact us from the Philippines, Indonesia, Australia, all over Mexico and South America, Scandinavia, Spain, France, Germany...  It's amazing to know that the music of a diy extreme metal act can actually be spread across the globe, which has only gotten easier thanks to the internet, in fact I met my wife because she hit up Exhausted Prayer up on myspace back in the day.

9.What is going on with some of the other bands or musical projects these days that some of the band members are a part of?

Chris: Mike has been keeping busy with Terrorizer(LA),  House of Rabbits and Dreaming Dead who is also about to release a new album early next year. I also play with Dreaming Dead and have been trying to get my new raw black metal project Inverter off the ground. Swansong has been playing a lot with the prog metal act Cetacean. And Richard has got his hip hop project going.

Swansong: i was the last one to join a side project, as EP has been my only/main band since high school.  A friend of a friend from high school came to see us a few years back and he shared his bedroom doom/post-metal project with me, and that eventually evolved into my new project Cetacean.  We jokingly refer to it as "Black Floyd" (pink floyd meets black metal).  It's been great to see Terrorizer LA doing so well all over the world, really proud of Mike for getting to play with such a legendary act, it's insane how huge of a following they have everywhere.  I've also heard the new Dreaming Dead and it kicks ass, stoked they are finally releasing it soon.   Richard goes by the moniker "Baby Moose," check out his shit on youtube featuring some EP guest appearances haha.

10.Where do you see the band heading into musically during the future?

Chris: Musically I see us heading in a more intense avante garde direction with more mature songwriting.

Swansong:  I've always hated this kind of question, since we can't answer it.  We've always played according to how we feel, and it seems disingenuous to insist you will feel like X in a year, and then be forced to hold yourself to that commitment.  I like that we have evolved more or less in the same progressive black metal vein even before it was hip, so we will always have that twisted melodic sound even if there are more structured elements and possibly even more clean vocals going forward.  We've lately been experimenting with different rhythms and accents not commonly found in metal, such as latin and indian styles, which keeps it interesting.

11.What are some of the bands or musical styles that have had an influence on your music and also what are you listening to nowadays?

Chris: Back in the late 90s when the band was getting started some of our main influences were Emperor, Enslaved, Opeth, Dissection, At the Gates and Cryptopsy. Lately I'm really digging the band VI from France, but there is a lot of great metal out there these days. I'm really into the new Gorguts album and the latest MGLA album.

Swansong: Chris covered the bases, Type O Negative and Carcass were also big influences on me and Mike, and of course the classic Cannibal Corpse and Deicide albums, Cradle of Filth, and dare I say it, Metallica, Failure, and Hum, as well.  Lately I've been listening a lot to Ulcerate, Abyssal, Thantifaxath, Aevangelist, the new Deathspell Omega and Gorguts... I totally love almost everything on this small Italian label called I, Voidhanger Records, particularly the bands Ecferus and Summit.  I've also been obsessed with the band Jaga Jazzist, and have been studying a lot of vintage Hindustani recordings by the great Ustad Vilayat Khan.

12.Does Occultism play any role in your music?

Chris: Occultism plays no role in our music. We're a rather secular band.

Swansong: We like inverted crosses for obvious reasons, and we wore corpse paint once back in 1999, but other than that we aren't interested in the supernatural or anything superficial like that.  The most occult thing we probably do is walk through the forest at night.

13.What are some of your non musical interests?

Chris: Outside of music, which consumes most of my life, I like the outdoors and related activities. I also have an awesome vegetable garden.

Swansong: I can't stop accumulating hobbies... learning new random musical instruments and Tuvan throat singing, flying drones, astrophotography, vegan cooking, hiking and backpacking the Sierra Nevada mountains, permaculture design (<3 2018="" a="" am="" and="" another="" archery.="" as="" back="" be="" br="" building="" but="" can="" complain="" compost="" cool="" for="" get="" gotten="" hey="" i="" in="" into="" is="" job="" lately="" launched="" leave="" my="" of="" our="" part="" planet="" project="" rocket="" satellite="" something="" space="" stoves="" t="" that="" to="" toilets="" totally="" touch="" unqualified="" ve="" which="" will="">

14.Before we wrap up this interview, do you have any final words or thoughts?

Chirs: Thanks for the support! Cheers.

Swansong:  Thanks to all the promoters and fans who took a chance and booked us or came to see us, this means everything to us and keeps us going. We are lucky to still be playing music together after nearly 20 years, so I want to thank my bros in EP for keeping it real and being super cool drama-free dudes.  Also to our families who gave us the means to pursue our musical journeys and tolerated our noise for so long. 

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Ovnev Interview

jeudi 8 décembre 2016 à 19:48
1.For those that have never heard of you before, can you tell us a little bit about the musical project?

Ovnev is a solo black metal project with a focus on atmosphere. I like to focus on creating a mental picture of the wilderness.  The debut album Cycle of Survival is a concept album about a man living off the land, surviving in the desolate mountains.

2.So far you have released a demo and a full length, how would you describe the musical sound that is presented on the recordings and also how do they differ from each other?

On my demo, I was more in a mindset of creating a raw atmospheric black metal sound with obscure lyrics about landscapes and the human condition. On the full length, I chose to go with a cleaner sound and added melodic solos and acoustic guitars. I wanted to tell a complete story and have all of the songs connected.  I feel like acoustic guitars and solos lend to the beauty of an environment that is untouched by man and scattered them throughout the album. I had 7 years of practice in between the two so I had lots of time to develop better skills which is another reason the two sound so different.

3.The project has been around since 2008 but you waited until 2015 to release any material, can you tell us a little bit more about the long wait?

When I created Ovnev in 2008, I had just gotten back from a lengthy stay living in the wilderness of Colorado. I was there for about 4 months. When I came back I didn't have a steady way to support myself or my own place to live. I wrote those two demo tracks along with a few other things and then had to focus on getting my life together. I didn't have the funds then to release the demo so it just fell on the backburner for years until I got a steady job and was able to get serious about my music.

4.What are some of the lyrical topics and subjects the band explores with the music?

My main focuses at this point are on nature, landscapes and their relation to mankind.

5.What is the meaning and inspiration behind the name 'Ovnev'?

To be honest, there is no meaning behind it. It is a word I made up alongside my logo. It is so easy to have the same band name as another band and I wanted mine to be unique. I never thought a band name was very important, the sound is what matters.

6.With this project you record everything by yourself, are you open to working with other musicians or do you prefer to remain solo?

I am definitely open to working with other musicians, it is just extremely hard to find someone with the same mindset, musical taste and schedule as myself. In previous bands I was in, I ended up having to compromise too much and did not enjoy it. There are not many black metal musicians in the area that I live and I would rather work together in person.

7.On a worldwide level how has the feedback been to your music by fans of black metal?

It has been overwhelmingly positive; everyone I have heard from enjoyed the album.

8.Where do you see yourself heading into as a musician in the future?

I plan on continuing on the path of black metal and creating more atmospheric music first and foremost. I really enjoy playing deathgrind and neofolk as well and may pursue something along those lines in the future.

9.What are some of the bands or musical styles that have had an influence on your music and also what are you listening to nowadays?

I would say my single biggest influence is Dissection. Later on I drew more influence from atmospheric/folk black metal bands like Agalloch, Falls of Rauros, Panopticon, Old Graves and Gallowbraid. I also am influenced by various death metal/deathgrind, doom metal, post-rock and neofolk projects.  Nowadays I am always on the hunt for good black metal and make it a point to listen to at least one album I have never heard a day.  Some of my favorite albums released this year are Wędrujący Wiatr, Waldgeflüster, Uada, Coldworld, Elffor, Void Omnia, Woman is the Earth, Marsh Dweller and Thrawsunblat. 

10.Does Satanism or Occultism play any role in your music?

If you consider Paganism part of the Occult then yes. I love music focused on Satanism along with the philosophy but thought it was a bit too overused for my band. I would consider myself an Atheistic Pagan. I believe in no gods, I just have a deep, spiritual connection to nature which plays a big part in my music. The inverted pentagrams that are used in my logo represent the 4 elements (earth, air, fire, water) on the top four points and the human spirit on the bottom point to symbolize nature being superior to mankind.

11.What are some of your non musical interests?

Hiking, backpacking, camping, bushcraft, traveling, kayaking, fishing, reading and PC gaming

12.Before we wrap up this interview, do you have any final words or thoughts?

I am working on the second full length right now and should be finished sometime next year. Thank you for the interest in the band and it was a pleasure to do this interview.

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