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Harvest


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Music

Image of album by Naglfar

Photos

Image of Naglfar

Biography

Through trenchant seas the seasoned crew on the ship NAGLFAR deliver their fifth and most accomplished slab of melodic black metal, Harvest. Perfectly fusing the raw energy of their earlier works with the inspired and cutting melodicism of 2005’s Pariah, Harvest marks the raucous return of one of the genre’s most celebrated acts, and sees these five Swedes set their sights on ... Read more in Amazon's Naglfar Store

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for 9 albums, 3 photos, videos, and 3 full streaming songs.

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Product Details

  • Audio CD (March 20, 2007)
  • Original Release Date: 2007
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Label: Century Media
  • ASIN: B000N2G3WE
  • Average Customer Review: 4.6 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (8 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #188,796 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

1. Into the Black
2. Breathe Through Me
3. The Mirrors of My Soul
4. Odium Generis Humani
5. The Darkest Road
6. Way of the Rope
7. Plutonium Reveries
8. Feeding Moloch
9. Harvest

Editorial Reviews

This set features the band's 5th CD which treads through a blurry boundary of black and death metal that seethes in a foundation of thrash brutality. The DVD includes a documentary on the making of the album, 4 live tracks from Partysan Open Air 2006 in G

Customer Reviews

4.6 out of 5 stars
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Most Helpful Customer Reviews

7 of 8 people found the following review helpful By Down with Death Metal on April 2, 2007
Format: Audio CD
First of all, let me preface this review by saying that I am not a fan of "true" black metal, i.e. Darkthrone, Bathory, pre-"Heart of Winter" Immortal, basically all that stuff that sounds like it was recorded in a tin can and is played at a non-stop blitzkrieg pace. Not for me. Some black metal releases I enjoy are basically any Dimmu Borgir, the last 2 Old Man's Child albums, the latest Dark Funeral album, Dragonlord's latest, Immortal's final few releases, and the new Rotting Christ to name a few. I had heard of Naglfar before, but never checked them out. I decided to give this cd a listen after reading a few really good reviews, and I am literally speechless!!! This album is absolute black metal perfection!! It has CRISP, BEAUTIFUL production, and EVERY song is outstanding,("Way of the Rope" and "Harvest" being my 2 favorites). It has a just enough of a touch of melodic death metal, while still keeping that black metal feel to it. Probably the best black metal album I've ever heard. So if you like any of the albums I mentioned above, BUY THIS RIGHT NOW!!!
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4 of 4 people found the following review helpful By D. Knouse on April 13, 2007
Format: Audio CD
Over the last three albums Naglfar has attempted to bridge the gap between Melodic Death and Black Metal with varying success; and with a more explosive production they would have made it with their last release, "Pariah". Naglfar have crossed the abyss with "Harvest" and the sound is tighter than ever before. The sound of "Harvest" comes across as a hybrid of their last two albums, "Sheol" with its sinister and unrelenting audio assault and "Pariah" with its improved songwriting and brutal catchiness. "Harvest" is fantastic! Fans need not even sample tracks to know for certain, by my honor, that "Harvest" represents the pinnacle of their already impressive catalog. The 'clean' sound of "Pariah" actually diminished the power of the songs, as excellent as they were. With "Harvest" Naglfar have returned to the grand production sound of "Sheol" but with more complex arrangements and intelligent songcraft. The result is a perfect Naglfar album, Melodic Death/Black Metal of the highest order. Of special note is that they have recruited a full-time bass player, with a very credible and energetic performance from one Morgan Lie, and Kristoffer Olivius has been unleashed to concentrate on lead vocals only. His vocalizations here completely obliterate the otherwise fine work he did on "Pariah", and places him among the elite Black Metal vocalists working today. I am in awe at how much more focused and powerful he sounds here. Seriously. For fans, buying this CD is a no-brainer. For newcomers, this is the place to start. Running Time: (45:27)

1. INTO THE BLACK (4:33)
2. BREATHE THROUGH ME (3:17)
3. THE MIRRORS OF MY SOUL (4:58)
4. ODIUM GENERIS HUMANI (5:07)
5. THE DARKEST ROAD (4:11)
6. WAY OF THE ROPE (5:56)
7. PLUTONIUM REVERIES (5:00)
8.
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3 of 3 people found the following review helpful By Colin on March 22, 2007
Format: Audio CD
Well... I was lucky to find this because it was awesome. It follows in the same vein as Pariah... with the piano intros to songs such as Sons of Moloch and Harvest... (they aren't the top song... that goes out to Mirrors of my Soul because it's so catchy). Kristoff continues to do a good vocal job, and the guitars are as loud as ever. The one good thing about Naglfar is that even though they tear up your ears, they always mangage some sort of melody to keep you hooked.

An excellent piece of black metal... already lookin years down the line to the next one
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7 of 10 people found the following review helpful By Bryce C. Hotz on April 19, 2007
Format: Audio CD
I've always had a love/hate relationship with Naglfar, on the outside they seem like an awesome band. All the musicians are extremely tight, and they really do create an evil brooding atmosphere, to me, their brilliance has only been in short bursts that haven't been able to keep my attention on their albums very long. The first I owned, "Sheol" was the least afflicted by this, the next "Pariah" saw a steady decline towards re-hashing themselves (and other bands as well, namely Dissection).

On this album they have solidified this in my mind. Like I said, they are very good, but only good with the limited pallete they use to make their songs with. Not only do they have a very formulaic routine to song structure, but they reuse chord progressions that they not only have played on past albums, but on songs in the same album. To me as a musician, this signifies a lack of depth in songwriting. The feeling is there, but it won't work for repeated listens unless you are o.k. with hearing the same thing over and over again, there is no sense in making the same album over and over again. There should always be the spark of adventure to the songwriting, as if they are finding themselves through their instruments and learning new ways to get a similar point across. Naglfar, to me at this point, has not stepped up to that challenge and seems more content with playing it safe.

Don't get me wrong, I love black metal, but I'm afraid I've heard too many other bands that were much more creative in this field than this band, and I suspect that more often than not, their appeal goes to people who haven't delved deeply into what this sub-genre of metal has to offer.
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