Supernatural Addiction is the fourth album from thrash metal/death metal band Deceased. It is their last full-length album on Relapse Records. Each song is inspired by a different horror tale, movie or show. The Twilight Zone, episode "Twenty-Two" (written by Rod Serling). The Tell-Tale Heart" (written by Edgar Allan Poe). Famous Ghost Stories, segment "The Hitchhiker" (written by Oscar Brand). Asylum, segment "Frozen Fear" (written by Robert Bloch).
Supernatural Addiction (Cass, Album, Promo). Supernatural Addiction (CD, Album, Promo, RE). Hells Headbangers.
Therefore, Deceased’s Supernatural Addiction is a record that complies with the norm’s appreciation towards pleasure, delight, and decadence, while also catering to the crowd that moans towards the evil and destruction that is subtlety secreted among society Supernatural Addiction isn’t your typical thrash affair. For starters, it’s a concept album. Each song featured here is based upon a famous story, whether it be from a show like the Twilight Zone or a short story by Richard Matheson, and on top of that, no other band even remotely sounds like what Deceased created here. In thrash, there’s almost never a mix of technicality, melody, speed, and heaviness, but here they blend together perfectly.
Supernatural Addiction (2000) by Deceased. Labels: Relapse Records. Genres: Death Metal, Thrash Metal Members: King Fowley, Mike Smith, Mark Adams, Les Snyder.
Dark Chilling Heartbeat. A Very Familiar Stranger. Chambers Of The Waiting Blind. MusicBrainz: Supernatural Addiction. this site: Supernatural Addiction. Bandcamp: Supernatural Addiction.
Album · 2000 · 13 Songs. Supernatural Addiction. The Blueprints for Madness.
A death metal classic is unearthed from the crypt: DECEASED's masterfully haunting Supernatural Addiction! Originally released in 2000 on Relapse to widespread acclaim, DECEASED's Supernatural Addiction saw these underground legends expand upon the epic narratives of the preceding Fearless Undead Machines but put into punchier, more concise attacks without losing any of drumming frontman King Fowley's characteristically creepy storytelling.