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The Supernatural Omnibus


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Audio CD, February 11, 2003
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Product Details

  • Audio CD (February 11, 2003)
  • Original Release Date: 2003
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Label: The End Records
  • ASIN: B00008BRDM
  • Average Customer Review: 3.6 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (5 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #962,916 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

1. Something in the Walls
2. Nightfall Bares My Burden
3. Afterglow
4. Harlot
5. Of Pride and Necessity
6. The Lazarus Syndrome
7. Within the Glow of Embers
8. Deepening
9. Shards of a Bitter Night Wept
10. Benedetto Sia

Customer Reviews

3.6 out of 5 stars
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Most Helpful Customer Reviews

1 of 1 people found the following review helpful By Marco Estrada on June 2, 2004
Format: Audio CD
I first heard of the USA based band Nicodemus when I saw a shirt at a Dies Irea concert. The imagery was amazing and the name stuck in my head. I bought the album (available in Mexico through OZ Productions) and was immediately hooked on the strange new wave black metal sound that was so original. I then discovered that the band had been around for a while and had released a second album, "The Supernatural Omnibus" (again with amazing imagery) on the Dark Symphonies label. The originality continues on this CD with a more melodic approach and more focused songwriting. The CD offers a wide array of metal and should appeal to a broad fan base. Traditional metal as in the DIO style verse of "Something in the Walls" and the NIghtwish inspired instrumental "The Lazarus Syndrome", give some songs an anthem like quality. Others like the infectious "Within the Glow of Embers" feature synth pop hooks but with a dark edge that no one else has really been able to accomplish. The lyrics are amazing, the guitar work solid and inspiring, and the drums forceful and tasteful at the same time. The musicianship in this band is more than obvious. But unlike other progressive outfits like Dream Theatre, they do not numb you with hundreds of notes. Instead they seem prog more in the ways of RUSH or YES. Imagine the progressive methods of RUSH mixed with the heavy darkness of Dimmu Borgir. Central figure Christopher Morris (vocals, bass, and keys...damn) sings well but his voice sometimes gets buried and seems to want to just let loose. The presence of female vocalist Tamar Yvonne is nice as a diversion, but the band moved on without a female voice after the recording and its not hard to see why.Read more ›
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1 of 1 people found the following review helpful By Mr D. on June 8, 2003
Format: Audio CD
Beware this music is certainly addictive. This kalidioscope of sounds defies a simple description - one listen is worth a thousand words - but I will try. prepare yourself for a unique experience as this music seems to be a hybrid of heavy metal sub-genres, combining rhythmic drums and black / Death Metal with Gothic, Doom, Darkwave, with undertones of progressive and electronic metal, weaving a captivating tapestry of sounds that are a real pleasure to experience. When I say that they combine Gothic Metal, Death Metal, Doom Metal and more in their sound, you might think it strange, but I'm not exaggerating, that pretty much sums up what they do and they invent a sound that you definitely can call unique in itself, with both clean and gruff male vocals and also an angelic female voice to complement it. The lyrics are very poetic and well written. That it takes a while before you start to feel the essence of the music, is a given.
At times the music reminds me of Samael's latest endeavors but it has more variety. The erotic, somewhat pornographic album cover on their debut album has been replaced a pretty, somewhat mundane cover, apparently no longer feeling the need to shock customers. Both albums are similar inside, exhibiting a sensual plethora of sounds which makes one want to increase the volume in order to immerse oneself in this contagious music.
Here is a brief description of these, most interesting, musical tracks contained within:
"Something in the Walls"; Fast tempo with bells, guitars, heavy drums and growling vox - nothing special.
Read more ›
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1 of 1 people found the following review helpful By Agent 666 on May 5, 2004
Format: Audio CD
I'm totally against dissing musicians or other artists for their work, because really, who can objectify and judge art? However, read any interview with this band's "frontman" and see what a huge prick he presents himself as, and then feel justified slamming this album because it's horrible. Think of every clichéd, done-over, unoriginal, inept and craftless version of goth-metal you'd think was a joke when you heard it, combine them and you have The Supernatural Omnibus from soup to nuts. What makes it even worse is that the band's leader, Christopher Morris, thinks that this music is some sort of beacon of hope for the musically disillusioned... however, Nicodemus and Christopher Morris are probably THE BEST example of 'musicians' who are contributing to the problem rather than helping to solve it. This album pollutes the underground and taints the name of metal. Way to go, Nicodemus.
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By Kylie on December 23, 2004
Format: Audio CD
I LOVE THIS BAND! They are so unique and so creative but still make music that feels familiar. Its so fun-goth-sexy-cool! My favorite song is Afterglow. So original! The lryics are beautiful poetry but still fun at the same time thru the whole CD. The music is awesome and you can tell they know what they are doing and are well schooled musicians. Im glad to hear the girl is gone though. I disliked her voice. But she was only in 2 songs. I met the lead singer Christopher at the mall here in Portland and he is so sweet and super GORGEOUS! He signed my Gothic Beauty Magazine and took a pic with me. Hes so HOT. I love Nic but I wish they were on a big label so we can get the shirts and stuff everywhere. They rock! If you like fun but smart goth metal, Nic is for you! But Christopher is all MINE! LOL, Bye~
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