Posts Tagged ‘power-noise’
With “Triumphant Over Your Remains“, produced by Eibon in 2007, this french project dedicated to industrial/power/noise without compromise, active from fifteen years in the ultra-underground, corrosive and aggressive from every point of view, wants us to understand what their abrasive nihilism can nail to the wall.
Their nickname refers to Murmansk, the soviet city gold medal for resistance, but probably best known as storage of nuclear weapons old and new, and the scene of dark and underground trade that likely will remain the same for a long time. Just as interlocutory it may result the rating on their creation: lovers of noise conceived as a continuous and disturbing stream overloaded with caustic and peremptory entries, will be able to find bread for their psychological distress as the disc will fully satisfy their expectations, while those who do not recognize the nuances described above will do well to stay away.
Deliberately cynical, nasty and polluted, nearly full of the same radioactive waste that lie in many areas (like Murmansk) since many years, almost like a statement.
Sound murderess can rise to reflexive complaint?
Alienating, violent, sulphureous. Disturbing and unique experience, another hit scored by Eibon Records, another sublime disc of superfine quality.
First Human Ferro is an ambient project by russian Oleg Kolyada, which, on this occasion, uses the services of other artists as the composer of contemporary classical music, ukrainian Mykhayil A. Shukh, two female voices in the singing (Lyudmyla Voinarovska and the soprano Prudnikov Iryna), but especially the appropriate and valuable collaboration of japanese cyber-punk writer Kenji Siratori.
It’s very difficult to label records like this: it’s certainly limiting trying to categorize this product as a dark/ambient one as the willingness to dare and the tendency to explore in this case seems to know no barriers. The experimental ambient is dark, distorted and often results in power-noise drifts, then sinks back into an industrial maze with no way out. The reassuring calm transmitted by opera singers are the only illusory flares of light, then the thick smoke and the delirious hallucinations generated by twisted Gregorian chants return to tarnish the surrounding atmosphere.
The disturbed Siratori prose, surprisingly, peeps when you least expect it, confusing and throwing us in a world that is perfectly poised between post-nuclear environment, cyber delusions and industrial visions.
In a crowded horizon, once again Eibon, gives us the opportunity to meet another of his creations from the huge potential provided that you have the blood cold enough to turn off the lights of your room, put on headphones, and let your mind materialize underground power and lethal Adamnation.
If you dare, you won’t repent