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Satyricon

3.7 out of 5 stars 25 customer reviews

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Audio CD, September 17, 2013
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Editorial Reviews

SATYRICON
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Product Details

  • Audio CD (September 17, 2013)
  • Original Release Date: September 17, 2013
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Label: Nuclear Blast America
  • ASIN: B00E687MWQ
  • Average Customer Review: 3.7 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (25 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #26,910 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

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Customer Reviews

Top Customer Reviews

Format: Audio CD
Satyricon shows that they have much more up their sleeves than you may think. There are many layers to Frost and Satyr to unwrap. Detractors, keep in mind that Satyr mentioned countless times that this new record would be different from anything they've done before. If you're expecting Nemesis Divina II or a follow-up to Rebel Extravaganza, you're going to be gravely disappointed. But let's face it, those albums have been done already - and they're classics. Appreciate them for what they are. In its own unique way, this record will be up there with the Satyricon classics, but the listener has to be willing to be challenged. In many respects, Satyricon's songs's are variations among a theme, and this doesn't change on the current record. There is theme here, not of anger, as with previous records, but of melancholy, thought on culture today, and sadness. The music on this record is a reflection of Norway's culture, which is filled with sadness and deep contemplation as of late. Yet, at the same time, there is the inkling of a rebirth - as in the track "Phoenix." While many have criticized this record on a cursory level, the reality is that one or two listens will not do the record justice. Frost's drumming is there - it's just not as "in your face" as it has been in the past. Frost is giving you something, then taking it away - just at the right time - then giving it to you again. He's not dishing everything out all at once. You have to listen beneath the surface. In this respect, you can feel his passion and the ebb and flow of the battery, meshed in harmony with Satyr's guitar and vocals.Read more ›
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By nick on September 17, 2013
Format: Audio CD Verified Purchase
In the world of metal a self-titled album can mean a few things, either a band is running out of ideas or they have recorded a record which captures the spirit of their music. While many "black metal elitists" out their will say the former is true for this record I have to strongly disagree as Satyricon is probably their strongest release since 2002's Volcano, even though I loved both Now, Diabolical and The Age of Nero! Anyway onto the review, Satyricon is an album that greets us with its thunderous analog production which is something we have not had in a long time, which is a good thing because analog production brings out the guitar tones and the drums a lot better than the modern day digital production we have become accustom to.

When the thunder of the opening instrumental Voice of Shadows marched its way through my ears it became apparent to me that this album was going to be much more mellow and laid back than any of the bands previous releases, which isn't a bad thing. The mellow and laid back approach Satyr and Frost took with this record allows for some of the most emotional moments you will ever hear from them. From the melodic Tro og Kraft, the doomy cries of Nocturnal Flare, to the sweeping grace that is The Infinity of Time and Space the album just hits you with emotion and atmosphere! However, there is a song on this record that will take all black metal fans by surprise on their first listen of Satyricon, and that song is Phoenix sung by Sivert Høyem of the Norwegian rock band Madrugada.
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Format: MP3 Music Verified Purchase
Satyricon is a band with a great sound, and when they create a great song-it’s awesome! However, because their musicianship isn’t stellar, there is normally a lag between great songs per album. I have followed them faithfully since Rebel Extravaganza; but haven’t been WOWed since then. The crossover stuff has add some depth to their sound, but the lag is still there.
Enter: Satyricon 2013! This album seems to take the best elements from all of their past albums in order to create a super album.
It starts off with a pleasant intro, before kicking off with Tro Og Kraft. This is a song with a great Danzig-like groove playing over a double-bass thud! It doesn’t disappoint. The next song follows with another great evil riff. Nocturnal Flare is similar to what they’ve been doing with their last couple of releases-a rock back beat providing the base for a monotone riff. This time around, they incorporate more melody and composition about halfway through to create a dazzling, hypnotic effect. Phoenix is a great stand-out track that has Satyr singing hauntingly clean vocals over double-bass riffage. The song itself has a dark, vintage feel to it that really works with his voice. Walker Upon the Wind is a thrashy throwback to their older style. It works well as a filler track, but there’s nothing stellar there. Nekrohaven, Ageless Northern Spirit, and The Infinity of Time and Space follow the same style as the first few songs on here. It didn’t sound fresh, but still worthwhile to listen to before the epic finale, Natt! Natt is a slow, haunting instrumental with classical undertones. It’s just as good as any other great song on here. All and all, good job, guys!
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