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This Is Where It Ends

21 customer reviews

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Audio CD, July 26, 2011
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Frequently Bought Together

This Is Where It Ends + Price of Existence + Awaken the Dreamers
Price for all three: $38.09

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Editorial Reviews

2011 album from the Bay Area Metal monsters. ASP have been redefining the Death and Grind genres with vibrant ideas and unrelenting delivery and reaching new heights with 2008's Awaken The Dreamers, the band's first release to make the Billboard Top 200 charts at #126. This Is Where It Ends conveys more of the raw energy, groove and technicality that put them on the map. Add even stronger hooks and melodies than before and you have All Shall Perish's best work to date. This Is Where It Ends is a truly an experience for the senses. Without a doubt, the future of Metal has arrived and if you aren't paying attention, you might get left by the wayside with your car on bricks.


1. All Over the Road 2:54
2. Young Love 3:00
3. Pressure and Time 3:19
4. Only One 3:14
5. Get Mine 2:23
6. Burn Down Los Angeles 2:28
7. Save Me 2:32
8. Gypsy Heart 3:29
9. White Noise 3:04
10. Face of Light 4:28

Product Details

  • Audio CD (July 26, 2011)
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Label: Nuclear Blast Americ
  • ASIN: B0051ERGZ2
  • Average Customer Review: 4.2 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (21 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #126,850 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

Customer Reviews

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

5 of 6 people found the following review helpful By Scott Rosenbluth on July 30, 2011
Format: Audio CD
At first glance, you may wrongly dismiss All Shall Perish, bringing whatever preconceived notions you have about the band's sound or youth to your listening experience. Plus a couple of strangely picked touring partners, (Danzig, Godsmack!?) and line-up changes have given them a strange reputation, floating somewhere between real metal and fake side-show. But if you listen, really listen, you'll truly be rewarded, the same way you are when listening to a band like Arsis, or Black Dahlia Murder. There's deathcore here for sure and some metalcore leanings, but the band has progressed so far beyond their earliest material, that to use the core word is super unfair. Hardcore has just permeated metal completely and that's just the way it is, so referring to a band with this much talent and chops as anything-core is misleading. Even the godfathers of death metal themselves, Death, were using breakdowns as far back ago as 1991! This is Where it Ends has a wicked sharpness and grinding madness that was mostly benched on the previous album. The heavy material hearkens back to The Price of Existence days, but maturely breaks free from the chug-a-lug-a-thon, to color in the picture with sinewy guitar melodies, rubbery bass flourishes, and the best vocals in death metal and maybe even the whole metal world. Seriously "Eddie" Hermida is the Rob Halford or Freddy Mercury of the death metal world. He has the best range; the lowest lows, the highest highs, the best pace/flow, and the most memorable use of all his talents. The guy's friggin excellent is what I'm saying. Ben Orum's guitar leads and riffs are expert as usual; technical but accessible. And the rest of the band has finally caught up to him in songwriting extremity and awesomeness.Read more ›
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2 of 2 people found the following review helpful By Tyler Andrade (rei de castelo) on July 28, 2011
Format: MP3 Music
i actually got the deluxe edition of this album on July 22nd at the Mayhem Festival , which was four days before the actual release date of this album. and let me tell you , it was worth every penny of the $10 that i paid for it. i already had their previous album , Awaken The Dreamers , which i thought sounded pretty cool , and i was blown away by how heavy this new album is. i have yet to listen to every composition entirely , but from what i've heard thus far in this album , i give it an A+
go out and buy this album. don't just download it! it is very well worth the money that you will pay! :D
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3 of 4 people found the following review helpful By N30N_d34TH on August 5, 2011
Format: Audio CD
It's July 23rd and I come home to see that my pre-order of This Is Where It Ends by All Shall Perish has arrived at my doorstep three days before its release. It feels like Christmas day since I'm a huge All Shall Perish fan and I also got the limited red vinyl edition with a shirt and an autographed poster. And yes, I do listen to vinyl LPs and I own my own turntable. This isn't my first purchase of a Nuclear Blast LP; I bought Entity by Origin on vinyl. I've been following these guys ever since I heard about the release of Awaken the Dreamers. I also ended up seeing them on the 2010 Summer Slaughter Tour, and I think that they did the best performance of the event besides Decrepit Birth. So after putting it through my dad's record cleaner to get off the crap from the factory, I place the bright red disc on my turntable.

Like most of the albums I end up loving, the first song on the album usually has a longish intro that builds up and then explodes into the song. But instead of an intro, all of the instruments instantly leaped out of the speakers at full speed like all mayhem had broke loose. The distortion of the guitars is very similar to Awaken the Dreamers. But the whole instrumentation is tighter than ever, this is especially expressed in the breakdowns. This is one of the most technical and best albums I have ever heard. This album has the classic All Shall Perish sound. Half of the time it's pure technicality and volume, and half the time the sound of the music is very ambient and atmospheric. The atmospheric parts on this album kind of remind me of the title song off of Depths by Oceano. One point that I noticed that I would like to add is that Eddie has stopped using pig squeals and inhaled growls.
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3 of 4 people found the following review helpful By Disco Devil on July 29, 2011
Format: Audio CD
A new A.S.P. album is a major event in the metal world. A couple years ago I listened to these guys and thought, "wow, a catchy new metal band that doesn't have god-awful singing in it, where have you been all my life?" This is a shocking new school assault: check out the lyrics, which incite violent and righteous revolution. Francesco Artusato is a worthy successor to Chris Storey, and new drummer Adam Pierce nails it.
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By A. Stutheit on September 5, 2013
Format: Audio CD
Although it is not entirely without reason that Oakland's All Shall Perish are most commonly lumped in with the "deathcore" crowd (mainly because of the fact that they formed in 2003, long before the genre's recent surge in popularity, and thus helped to influence many of the bands that are apart of the "New Wave Of American Death Metal"), they are certainly not a snug fit for that label. As they started to prove on their last release, 2008's melodeath-tinged "Awaken The Dreamers," and continue to do on this, said album's follow-up (2011's "This Is Where It Ends") the band have trodden down a "more metal" style as of late. What this means is the following: Think more melody and fewer breakdowns than you are probably used to hearing from ASP.

Sure, there is still a definite hardcore influence coursing throughout most of this record, as "Procession Of Ashes" is clear evidence of. It first and foremost plays like a piece of full-on, Sick Of It All-inspired hardcore, as it is long on repetitive, circular chugging and slamdanceable breakdowns. With that said, though, even it is inflected with more melody than is found on the average hardcore album (not even hardcore song, but album!). Indeed, it is peppered with some nice little guitar melodies throughout, including winding spider webs of harmonic leads, an infectious, sweep-picked solo, and a piano-sounding acoustic outro.

For the most part, though, "Ends" is comprised of songs that can less accurately be described as "deathcore," and more-so as technical death metal and/or deathgrind. There is a strong Origin influence felt on such cuts as the sweeping "Spineless" and the bludgeoning set opener, "Divine Illusion," which has a thunderous bottom-end offset by some piercing harmonic guitar soloing, and killer brutal vocals.
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