Dismember have stormed the scene once again, leaving many paralyzed, dead, and brain damaged with another winning album that makes for a glorious return, as well as exceeds the attempts of others. `Where Ironcrosses Grow' is a counterattack against everything wrong with death metal today: repetitive, no-rhythm, listless and boring wannabe bands/5(16). View credits, reviews, tracks and shop for the CD release of Where Ironcrosses Grow on Discogs/5(11). View credits, reviews, tracks and shop for the CD release of Where Ironcrosses Grow on Discogs.4/5(61).
Retrieved January 9, July 7, Archived from the original on September 9, Retrieved September 9, October 16, Invisible Oranges. August 24, Retrieved August 24, January 14, Retrieved January 14, Pieces Casket Garden Misanthropic. Categories : Swedish death metal musical groups Musical groups established in Musical groups disestablished in Namespaces Article Talk.
Views Read Edit View history. Help Learn to edit Community portal Recent changes Upload file. Download as PDF Printable version. RegainKarmageddon MediaNuclear Blast. The production, while not as perfect as it was on Like an Ever Flowing Streamis well above average for a death metal album.
The riffs are much tighter than on the bland Hate Camapignand the songwriting in general is much stronger. While most songs on Hate Campaign flew by as half-realized ideas, each song on Where Ironcrosses Grow feels like, well, an actual song. What really holds this album back is predictability. However, when it comes to straight up death metal riffage, not many do it as well as Dismember, and if anything that reason alone makes Where Ironcrosses Grow worth a listen.
Incubus Trust Fall Side B. Between the Buried and Me Automata I. Incubus 8. Metallica Hardwired Avenged Sevenfold The Stage. The God That Never Was. Death Metal.
Massive Killing Capacity. On 3 Music Lists. Add a Comment. CK January 13th Comments. Insurrection January 13th Comments. January 13th Comments. Definitely an album worth purchasing if you're a death metal fan! The original insurrection of death metal bands that transpired decades ago has left the metal world with several well-known acts filling empty stomachs with meals of decapitating instrumentation and jugulating growls.
The ancient rage of these fierce monsters lives on in their constant attack of relentless riffs, hammering percussion, zesty growls, and a bass that rips your spine out. No senseless blasting, useless experimentation, generic attributes, or general showboating; just Dismember kicking ass like usual.
However, the ability to push this strategy leaves its listeners entwined with wonderful instrumentation, even after decades of sticking to the same genre. Most noticeably, the arsenal of amazing riffs is plentiful in all areas of speed and power, while also looking very original and colorful; now add ripping solos for an unmatched axe show of crucifying proportions! Really, these guys can never run out of good material, even if they received an electric shock for doing so.
This review was written for: www. While not being absolute stinkers and bargain bin fodder, the albums twixt Indecent and Obscene and Ironcrosses just lack the pure aggression that the band helmed in their more inspirational years. So how will the entry to the nearly 20 year history of this Swedish institution fare in comparison?
The demographic who thought that the penultimate album was a bit too melodic need fear not. Dismember have focused on making filthy death metal with a sickening groove which is what these Swedish masters were so revered for in the beginning anyway. Plundering through eleven songs of violence and death with no time for remorse and no stumbles, the ubiquitous crunchy tone wins through again, forging a massive sway in its wake.
Every song memorable, Dismember have struck a balance between gutter-scraping slime and anthemic death metal songs.
As some aficionados have dubbed, this album is the best since Indecent and Obscene, which is a bold statement but grounded in truth. Deciding to self-title this opus might work as a mantra for the band, reaffirming what Dismember are all about. Dismember will be a true reward for life long fans who have been headbanging since the early nineties, but also is not too esoteric so that it will deter newcomers. It rushes and rumbles through at quite a pace, like the band are late for the apocalypse whilst harnessing the raw brimstone that made the high points of their discography as energetic and exciting as Dismember - Where Ironcrosses Grow (Vinyl were at the time of release.
Hyperbole aside, this album is consistent, unforgettable and powerful. Anyone interested in metal at all should miss this at their peril and is a must-purchase for fans. Dismember are the only group left to play old school death metal among the others because: Entombed went groove, Grave are now too doom, than too grind and Unleashed are not bad but surely far from their beginning.
The only one is the use of some more melodic guitar lines in the sound, but very few, so… This is surely one of the most violent effort by this restless group.
Everything here is surprisingly old fashioned without being obvious and boring. The production is great, raw and truly old school.
How can they do such violent albums as time passes by? Sick sick sick!! All in all a great, fucking come back by a ever young band that with a good sense of songwriting and catchy but violent songs, is always able to quake the Earth, Dismember - Where Ironcrosses Grow (Vinyl. Everlasting death metal power. Maintaining a sense of self control can be difficult for the majority of people, it's hard to resist the allure of giving into desires or to quell addictions and compulsions.
I really did try to prevent myself from getting too excited at the idea of a new Dismember album, but after experiencing the aural domination and death metal mastery of their effort, 'The God That Never Was', it's hard to blame me for being at least slightly optimistic. For comparisons sake I'd say it was the bastard child of 'The God That Never Was' and 'Where Ironcrosses Grow', the album shifts gears between representing the average era and the outright fucking awesome return era of Dismember which is unfortunate because the result is a very convoluted and potentially great death metal album which this year needs desperately.
At this point you shouldn't worry too much, I guess in a general sense 'Dismember' is a solid death metal album with plenty of traditional, thrash-based riffs and shredding solos that Dismember had displayed in their early tenure but there are plenty of mid-paced, brutal affairs that draw light to their sordid middle era albums that are about as loveable as a red-headed stepchild.
The harmonies that had sprung up in TGTNW also make an appearance again but not nearly as often as one would hope, their presence would at least help songs like "Europa Burns" whose riff construction and pace could use a good stirring because it is nothing more than a fetid pool of chunky riffs with all the mobility of a sea cucumber. The rest of the album has more faults running through it than Japan, New Zealand and California combined, plus the lack of consistency makes this album very difficult to truly appreciate; "Under a Bloodred Sky" has stock-standard Dismember formula running for the first half of the song, and in fact they probably should have cut the song off right there but then they start moving into a guitar harmony which of course leads the listener into a false sense of security of getting prepared to have their ears melt off from the awesomeness that'll erupt from LP speakers.
Unfortunately it ends up being nothing more than a crippled version of the guitar harmony from "Time Heals Nothing" on the previous album, it sounds so similar that it's hard to deny that Dismember were clearly running short on ideas when they had to blu-tac an extra 2 minutes onto a song for what LP to physical equivalent of a weak jerk over the lingerie catalogues in the mail.
Of course these degenerate songs only seem even more destitute when placed in juxtaposition with the greater, more powerful songs showcased throughout; LP End It All" is superbly executed with a dual guitar harmony that does justice to this band along with the pummelling riffs and succinct solo, "Tide of Blood" starts off a bit slow admittedly but manages to crescendo early on with a balance of shredding and more textural soloing before moving into a standard death metal format. Dismember have managed to cock up a formula they worked their way towards two years ago; one step forward and about 2 and half steps back so to speak.
14 rows · Discover releases, reviews, credits, songs, and more about Dismember - Where /5(). Dismember: Where Ironcrosses Grow Where Ironcrosses Grow (LP, Album, RE) Vinyl Collectors: VC Netherlands: Sell This Version: Recommendations Reviews Add Review [r] Release. Edit Release All Versions of this Release New Submission. Add to Collection /5(19). Feb 19, · View credits, reviews, tracks and shop for the CD release of Where Ironcrosses Grow on Discogs. Label: Hammerheart Records - HHRUS • Format: CD Album, Reissue • Country: US • Genre: Rock • Style: Death Metal4/5(5).
Široký sortiment CD, DVD, Blu-Ray a LP v eshopu Musicrecords. ALBUM/FILM. REŽISÉR/HEREC. EAN. PODROBNĚ. CD Dismember - Where Ironcrosses Grow. Klikněte pro zvětšení interpret Dismember. název Where Ironcrosses Grow. EAN Nedostupný titul, který nelze objednat. Klikněte pro vyhledání.
Where Ironcrosses Grow, an Album by Dismember. Released 8 March on Karmageddon (catalog no. Karma; CD). Genres: Death Metal. Featured peformers: Dan Seagrave (cover art). Široký sortiment CD, DVD, Blu-Ray a LP v eshopu Musicrecords. ALBUM/FILM. REŽISÉR/HEREC. EAN. PODROBNĚ. CD Dismember - Where Ironcrosses Grow. Klikněte pro zvětšení interpret Dismember. název Where Ironcrosses Grow. EAN Nedostupný titul, který nelze objednat. Klikněte pro vyhledání.
Their last album for Nuclear Blast was 's Hate Campaign. Switching labels (–) Around , Dismember set a new path and signed for Karmageddon Records. In , they released their sole album with that label titled Where Ironcrosses Grow which some thought sounds close to Hate Campaign and was inspired by Iron Maiden and Autopsy.
Their last album for Nuclear Blast was 's Hate Campaign. Switching labels (–) Around , Dismember set a new path and signed for Karmageddon Records. In , they released their sole album with that label titled Where Ironcrosses Grow which some thought sounds close to Hate Campaign and was inspired by Iron Maiden and Autopsy. Find album reviews, stream songs, credits and award information for Where Ironcrosses Grow - Dismember on AllMusic - - The Scandinavian death metal/black metal scene is.
Find album reviews, stream songs, credits and award information for Where Ironcrosses Grow - Dismember on AllMusic - - The Scandinavian death metal/black metal scene is.
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