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Time To Die

4.0 von 5 Sternen 3 Kundenrezensionen

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Audio-CD, 26. September 2014
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Electric Wizard-Shop bei Amazon.de


Wird oft zusammen gekauft

  • Time To Die
  • +
  • Black Masses
  • +
  • Witchcult Today
Gesamtpreis: EUR 42,82
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Titelverzeichnis

Disk: 1

  1. Incense For The Damned
  2. Time To Die
  3. I Am Nothing
  4. Destroy Those Who Love God
  5. Funeral Of Your Mind
  6. We Love The Dead
  7. SadioWitch
  8. Lucifer's Slaves
  9. Saturn Dethroned

Produktbeschreibungen

Es gibt zwei Arten von Menschen auf dieser Welt: Die, die wissen, das Electric Wizard eine der härtesten, düstersten, verstörensten und bad-ass Heavy Rock Band aller Zeiten sind und die unglücklichen Seelen, die diese Erleuchtung noch nicht erfahren haben.

Aber keine Angst: Auch diese Menschen werden gerettet, ihre Augen werden geöffnet werden, denn Electric Wizard sind wieder da und im Gepäck haben sie ihr erstes neues Studioalbum seit 2010 - Time To Die.

Diese erstaunliche achte Scheibe der Kult-Band wird hierzulande das Licht der Welt auf Spinefarm Records erblicken. Auf dem Album zischt und kracht es mit der malizösen Kraft einer dunklen Sonne, Time To Die ist ihr härtestes Album seit ihrem Opus Dope Throne (2000), ihr düsterstes seit des Fanlieblings Come My Fanatics (1997) und das einprägend psychedelichste ihrer bisherigen Karriere.

Der etablierte Yin & Yang Twin Gitarren-Stoßtrupp Jus Oborn und Liz Buckingham werden dieses Mal begleitet von einem alten Bekannten: dem original Leccy Wizard Drummer Mark Greening. Zu der Tatsache auf diesem Album wieder mit Mark zusammen zu arbeiten findet Oborn deutliche Worte: “Our relationship is still volatile and can blow up any time, so the recording process has been about tapping that negative engergy and making something primitive out of it.”

Vom ersten Moment an, in dem er in dieses Album eintaucht merkt der Hörer, dass mit dieser Band-Besetzung eine besondere Alchemie entstanden ist. Electric Wizard kombinieren all das was sie bisher ausmachte zu einem alles verwüstendes großes Ganzes. Weniger monolithische Riffs die auf Tonnen von musikalischem Gewicht aufbauen, nein, diesmal kämpfen vier Lead-Instrumentalisten gegeneinander und komplementieren sich aber auch auf wundersame Art und Weise. Das Ergebnis ist nicht weniger als das fokussierteste, minimalistischste und giftigste was diese Band je zustande gebracht hat.

Das Album wurde zu großen Teilen in den Londoner Toe Rag Studios aufgenommen, fertig gestellt dann in Skyhammer irgendwo im tiefsten Landesinneren Englands. Als Produzent fungierte Chris Fielding. Let the dark stare rise…


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Format: Audio CD
Wer in Sachen Doom-Metal auf dem Laufenden bleiben will, kommt um die englische Formation Electric Wizard nicht herum. Die vorigen Werke wurden nochmals getoppt! Es fängt lieblich mit einem rauschenden Bach an und wechselt abrupt in finstersten, bösen Doom-Metal. Massivste Bässe, Gitarrenwände und eine Leidensstimme machen dieses fiese Meisterwerk zu einer Pflichtveranstaltung in Sachen Doom. Ein mächtiger Monolith. Referenzwürdig - und gehört in jede einigermassen gut sortierte Doom/Sludge-Metal-Sammlung.
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Format: Audio CD
zu diesem album sollte eine gemütliche couch erworben werden. (falls noch nicht vorhanden)
super scheibe für all jene die den doom leben und lieben.
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das Intro der neuen CD "time to die" von Electric Wizard,
langes Wasserrauschen hört sich nicht gut an.
monotones und immer das gleiche Runtergeleier.
zieht sich so über die ganze CD-Länge so hindurch.
Gefällt mir nicht.Nicht weiterzuempfehlen.
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Amazon.com: 4.5 von 5 Sternen 33 Rezensionen
17 von 17 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
5.0 von 5 Sternen Bless Their Black Hearts 13. Mai 2015
Von Gerald Brennan - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
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I’m not supposed to like this music.

I’m a reasonably respectable guy by societal standards—God-loving, churchgoing (on occasion), wife, two kids with whom I say goodnight prayers, etc. And this music’s so dark it’s almost a caricature of itself, so sludgy and distorted and black that it makes Black Sabbath sound like bright sunshine. (There’s a track on here called “Destroy Those Who Love God,” for crying out loud, which, if people really took it to heart, would put me in mortal peril if I ever make it to an Electric Wizard concert. Sorry, Satan!) But I absolutely love this album.

Frankly, there are itches in my soul that can’t be scratched with church music. (Or, for that matter, indie rock, classic rap, old country, new soul, or any of the other standbys in my musical collection.) There are just those days where you need to plumb the depths.

I’ve been dipping my toes in the metal waters for a few years now, long enough to get a sense of genre and subgenre, doom metal and thrash metal and black metal and what-not. But the way I figure it, you could just chart it all on a simple x-y graph, with one axis being “speed” and the other “complexity.” (Or perhaps make it a 3-d graph, with a z-axis for “production quality.”) There are plenty of great bands like Opeth or Mastadon with far more technical chops than Electric Wizard; there are many bands that play far faster. And I suppose almost everyone has cleaner-sounding production. But by my reckoning, that puts Electric Wizard near the origin point, the depressing tarry black primordial sludge from which everything emanates. Perhaps that’s Black Sabbath, but perhaps it’s something blacker.

I’ve only gotten two other Electric Wizard albums, the ones commonly named as their classics: “Dopethrone” and “Come My Fanatics…” If you’re into those, you won’t necessarily find anything new here—Electric Wizard even recycle one of their perils-of-metal samples—but if you’re into those albums, you’re probably not looking for anything new, either. I’d say it’s a culmination, but that implies some sort of ascension, and this is a group that’s looking to take you lower, not higher. Here, everything’s reduced to its slowest and most gloriously depressing; the samples are downright unsettling tales of murder and suicide and Satanism, and the album on the whole is even more consistent in the magnificent bleakness of its vision. The old albums were like they’d gone through Ozzy & Company’s output and removed the light and airy pockets, the piano ballads and what-not; this is like they went back through their own music and darkened it all up a bit more, to make sure we get the point.

There’s an old joke that says you should pick heaven for the climate but hell for the companionship, and the music. It’s funny, but I don’t entirely agree with it—it implies that there’s something wrong with this music that should cause it to be condemned, when in reality it’s exactly the way it’s supposed to be. I’m sure God gets bored with the goody goodies singing praise, or at least leaves them alone so as to chase after the ones playing hard-to-get. (Jesus even says it’s normal to spend less time with the flock and more time looking for the lost sheep, which probably entails listening to their music, too.) And heck, God’s into awesome stuff. When God has metal days, this is what’s on the playlist.
1 von 1 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
4.0 von 5 Sternen Electric Wizard Return...with a Vengeance! 15. Mai 2015
Von Kirk A. Gauthier - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
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If you're looking to pummel your senses, then this is the album for you. Considered the leading doom metal band all across the globe, Electric Wizard carefully crafted another reminder that they have no intention whatsoever of relinquishing their throne. My first Electric Wizard album was "Black Masses," which I love for its heavy Black Sabbath influences (and who happen to be one of my all-time favorite bands), but "Time to Die" is another beast in itself. Other reviewers have compared it to "Dopethrone," which I have not yet heard, but this album is MUCH heavier than "Black Masses."

In fact, the album is so heavy that the guitar, bass, and drums can be a little overwhelming. The lyrics on several songs are practically indecipherable and wind up sounding like witches chanting (in a good way). With the exception of "Destroy Those Who Love God," "SadioWitch," and "Saturn Dethroned," every song on this album is either close to or over 10 minutes in length, which is enough to loosen even the sturdiest of brains. And of course the band lays on the Satanic schtick, adding audio clips involving cult killings and the like throughout the album.

"I Am Nothing," "We Love the Dead," "SadioWitch," and "Lucifer's Slaves" are my personal favorite tracks, but you can't treat this the same way you would another album. Listening to Electric Wizard is, in and of itself, a completely different experience than just simply listening to your average album. Sometimes it requires dimming the lights, lighting some candles, burning some insence...you get the idea. Now enjoy!
3.0 von 5 Sternen Time to Die.....not my cup of tea. 27. März 2015
Von Corey A. Williams - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Audio CD Verifizierter Kauf
Electric Wizard, up until the release of this album, for me, was one of those bands that I thought I could always count on to release something that I would thoroughly enjoy, but after listening to “Time to Die” numerous times, mostly trying to see if it would grow on me, I have come to the conclusion that “Time to Die” is inferior to almost all of their previous releases in terms of feel and sincerity. The music is not as heavy or, in my opinion, visceral as it has been on previous albums. Some may argue that this album is the most visceral to date due to the atmospheric quality the music invokes, but to me it sounds derivative of things I generally do not like.
To be honest all the records produced by Jus Oborn exclusively, have been inferior in contrast with past productions by the likes of Rolf Startin and Liam Watson. Maybe Jus Oborn is finally making the music he wants, maybe it’s just the fact that everyone gets older and feels the need to grow and/or change, as he is obviously doing artistically. Maybe he is trying to reach a broader audience, those on the fringe of liking Electric Wizard’s brand of heavy, maybe he feels like he needs to go in a new direction for the sake of being separated in the musical landscape of a sub-genre of metal that he and his band have helped to create, or maybe he is simply experimenting with new things he has yet to try in a studio environment, either way “Time to Die”, in my opinion, is a step in the wrong direction, especially for the sake of Electric Wizard’s legacy.
Is it due to the line-up, i.e. Jus Oborn, aka “Count Olof”, pulling double duty on bass and guitar, which is the first record to my knowledge this has happened on, the lack of “fuzz” that previously defined Electric Wizard sonically, the lack of an outside influence and direction in the production department, the addition of gang vocals [which I totally despise], all possible reasons behind the change but at this point I feel Electric Wizard and I are growing in different directions musically. I disagree with the new path they have chosen, much like my disagreement with Mastadon’s new direction, but that is a whole other rant entirely. Whatever the answer may be, my discourse with this record is real, and that is coming from a long-time fan of Electric Wizard. That being said, my advice to fans who have yet to hear this record would be, listen before purchasing, if possible, and not to expect a return to the Dopethrone days. Only time will tell if Electric Wizard will continue in this musical/production direction, all I know is the follow up to “Time to Die” will probably not be a release date purchase for me.
Despite all my “personal issues” with the album, I still think it fairs well in the midst of others in the genre. Due to this, I was going to give it 4 stars but the lack of riffs will cost it another.
5.0 von 5 Sternen "Malevolent Darkness that Blackens out 1000 Suns" 20. Juli 2015
Von Jerry Vernon - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Audio CD Verifizierter Kauf
The Electric Wizard make a fantastic return! Black Masses was ok, but not great, so hearing them make such a forceful comeback (with Mark Greening, the original drummer too) is so great that this album deserves to be recognized. The past couple of releases the Wizard has put out have seemed a bit laid back and mellow, but still very heavy. This album emits waves of hatred and anger, producing a more violent sound (much like the difference between Black Sabbath's Vol. 4 and Sabotage). I've heard many stories of lawsuits that plagued the band (before and after the release of this album), which would explain the attitude of "go away we just wanna smoke weed" that's played in every song. I love this album, and I would say it's their best in a long time.
6 von 7 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
4.0 von 5 Sternen Wizard go back to past glories 22. Oktober 2014
Von Scott Hedegard - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Audio CD Verifizierter Kauf
Electric Wizard like it retro. A lot. For a band that has gotten top billing as the world's heaviest band, they are content to settle for a muddy analog sound that nearly swallows the drums, and all but buries vocalist/guitarist Jus Oborn's singing, rendering them almost indecipherable, although you can read the lyric sheet if you want. That's the bad news, and costs them one star.
As far as the rest goes, "Time To Die" is prime EW fare, slow, druggy, Satanic and steeped in Sabbath-y goodness or badness, depending on your religious affiliation.
The guitars are up front, the bass pretty much locked in with them, and the album is definitely heavier and more sinister than "Black Masses". In fact, it's sonically the heaviest (what other term can one use for this kind of gloom and doom) since "Dopethrone", their highpoint and still one of the great doom metal records ever. It's also a bit angrier, which could be traced to the lineup change frustrations and the feud with their former record label, run by Lee Dorrian of Cathedral fame. I'm not taking sides here, but the record does have an edge other EW CD's don't.
Of course, there's the nude girl at a Satanic ritual photo inside the sleeve, voice overs addressing Satan worship and other gimmickry Wizard have used to some success. That may not be a good thing, but as always, someone who would use music as a catalyst for bad behavior is looking for some excuse to act that way in the first place. For old geezers like moi, who have long lived past the gimmicks employed over decades, it comes down to music, and I ignore lyrics most of the time anyway. "Time To Die" is not the top doom album of the year - that will go either to Yob or Pallbearer's new albums - but it's a worthy inclusion for lovers of the genre nonetheless.
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