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Tba Extra tracks, Import


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Audio CD, Extra tracks, Import, July 28, 2009
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Editorial Reviews

Japanese edition includes one bonus track. Road Runner. 2009.

1. Facebreaker
2. The Battle of J. Casey
3. Undivine Prophecies (Intro)
4. Bringer of Plagues
5. Redefine
6. Anarchaos
7. Monolithic Doomsday Devices
8. Letter to Mother
9. Enemy Kill
10. Darkness Embedded
11. The End Begins

Product Details

  • Audio CD (July 28, 2009)
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Format: Extra tracks, Import
  • Label: Roadrunner Japan/Zoom
  • ASIN: B0026I1I2S
  • Average Customer Review: 4.3 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (18 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #1,874,751 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

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Customer Reviews

Most of the songs on this album are very good, despite their "bad" points as I stated above.
Sean Thomas
This C.D. is a must own for any metal head and in my personal opinion and alot of people i know they need to make another album asap!!
BrianF
From the album introductory track "Facebreaker" which consists of high pitched growls and a clean chorus.
Siklootd

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

8 of 9 people found the following review helpful By soulrage on August 31, 2009
Format: Audio CD
So Divine Heresy has finally released their second disk. Short version it both delivers and disappoints. It's kind of like your prom date in high school. You get into the car and get to third base, life is good. You hit the hotel room and get that let down. DH have changed since bleed. They have added death metal journeyman Joe Payne on bass, and have made the controversial vocalist change. Gone is Tommy (call me Vext) Cummings, and added is Travis Neil. Tommy always came across as a Howard Jones clone, with hip hop influence. Travis Neil on the other hand has a sound that harkens to the Swedish slash throats of NWOSDM and swed thrash. On a personal note I've found I prefer Neil, though both have their flaws. The problem with Bringer isn't the vocalist it's the song writing.

Bringer of plagues comes out of the gate possessed. Face breaker is exactly what I want in an opening track. It opens with a faded in riff, wicked guitar and bass arpeggios and lightning fast double bass. It has some great changes and the clean vocals work quite well. It does sport the typical Dino solo (a quick scale and ultra fast alt picking slides). It's a killer opener, and good or bad one of the best on the disk. The battle of J Casey is solid, but as to be found on most of this album its nothing really ear catching. The intro to the title track could have been left off and you would never have missed it. The title track has its moments but still becomes predictable and familiar. The opening blast beat frenzy followed by the triplet/ double kick syncopation, the bridge riff chorus combo, insert clean vocals here. It will bang your head but multiple listens it falls kind of flat. Redefine is the same until the chorus the arrangement with the clean vocals just doesn't groove right. Anarchaos.
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1 of 1 people found the following review helpful By Jeremy Brackeen on March 31, 2010
Format: Audio CD
When I first listened to Divine Heresy's highly successful and breakthrough debut album from 2007 "Bleed The Fifth", what I heard was a vicious and commanding onslaught of unrelenting guitars and pounding drums that litterally blew me away in every sense of the word, and I was quickly hooked to Divine Heresy afterwards. Now with their latest album 2009's "Bringer of Plagues", Divine Heresy continue where they left off on their debut album and bring absolute aggression and annihilation like a machine hellbent on destruction. This album is simply cold, calculating, and unrelenting with a bludgeoning and viciously destructive onslaught of hammering machine gun riffs, heart pounding drums, and commanding vocals, it's just amazing in every aspect. "Bringer of Plagues" also features the debut of new vocalist Travis Neal who replaces former vocalist Tommy "Vext" Cummings, and it's also the first DH album to feature new bassist Joe Payne. While Travis's screaming vocals may not be as aggressive as Tommy's, but he still delivers nonetheless, just listen to him during the chorus on "Anarchaos", and the intro on "Monolithic Doomsday Devices" for proof, and he also does good with the clean and melodic vocals as well. Dino Cazares's heavy, ice cold riffs will just hammer your ears with relentless fury like a machine gun that fires through your body like crazy, and he also throws in some nice solos, yes I said solos.Read more ›
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3 of 4 people found the following review helpful By Big Red on July 28, 2009
Format: Audio CD
I figured Divine Heresy would be a one-album, one-time thing for guitarist Dino Cazares, and to my wonder this band is still kickin'. When their debut Bleed The Fifth came out I considered it to be the best Fear Factory album never made. I was taken aback by how aggressive the drums and guitars were... and still am with their sophomore effort Bringer Of Plagues. I have to say that both albums top Arkaea's Years In The Darkness, which supposedly features songs that were meant to be on a new Fear Factory album. I like both bands, but Divine Heresy is superior in songwriting, and it comes as no surprise that Cazares is allegedly back in with Fear Factory and guitarist Christian Olde Wolbers is out (and doing his Arkaea thing).

Something new with Divine Heresy is singer Travis Neal replacing the fired Tommy Vext. In my opinion Neal isn't as aggressive as Vext but still brings the hammer. The only thing I don't like is his clean vocals in "Darkness Embedded," which are kind of whiny and off key or something. It just doesn't sound right, but overall Neal is a good replacement and his harsh vocals fit in well. While I'm judging - and I hate to downplay something that's good as a whole - the bass isn't very prominent. Bringer Of Plagues is a tidal wave of pounding drums and relentless guitars. I feel like the band tries to play as fast and hard as they can, and that's where the bass becomes lost.

Like Bleed The Fifth, this new material is essentially much of the same, which somehow satisfyingly makes it difficult to pick a favorite. Choose both I must!
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