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Gorgoroth - Destroyer flac album

Gorgoroth - Destroyer flac album

Performer: Gorgoroth
Title: Destroyer
Style: Black Metal,Heavy Metal,Scandinavian Metal
Duration: 37:04
Location: Grieghallen Studio
Relesed: July 28, 1998
Rating: 4.2
Votes: 812
Other formats: DTS AIFF DXD MOD MP2 FLAC

Destroyer (subtitled as: or About How to Philosophize with the Hammer) is the fourth studio album by Norwegian black metal band Gorgoroth. It was their first release on Nuclear Blast. It contains eight tracks performed by several different lineups, with band founder Infernus being the only member to be featured on all tracks. Four different vocalists were featured on the album, including Infernus on two tracks, Pest on four tracks, and T-Reaper and new vocalist Gaahl each on one track.

Destroyer (Gorgoroth album). Destroyer – or About How to Philosophize with the Hammer is the fourth full-length album by Norwegian black metal band Gorgoroth. It contained eight tracks performed by several different lineups, with band founder Infernus being the only member to be featured on all tracks

Band name Music genre Lyrical themes Album title Song title Label Artist User profile Google. Gorgoroth discography (main). lt; Under the Sign of Hell (1997). Incipit Satan (2000). Gorgoroth discography (all). Destroyer, or About How to Philosophize with the Hammer.

Destroyer is the fourth full-length album by Norwegian black metal band Gorgoroth. It contains eight tracks performed by several different line-ups, with band founder Infernus being the only one to be featured on all tracks. Four different vocalists are featured on the album, including Infernus on two tracks, Pest on four tracks, and new vocalist Gaahl on one track

Destroyer (Gorgoroth album). The album was re-released in 2006 by Back on Black Records as a gatefold vinyl LP; the subtitle of the album, Or About How to Philosophize with the Hammer, was also the subtitle of Nietzsche's novel Twilight of the Idols (itself a future Gorgoroth album title).

Producer – Infernus (2). Songwriter, Composed By – Gorgoroth (tracks: 1 to 7). Written-By – Fenriz (tracks: 8). Notes.

Gorgoroth - Destroyer, or About How to Philosophize with the Hammer (1998) MORE. Gorgoroth - Destroyer, or About How to Philosophize with the Hammer (1998). 1. 00:00 Destroyer 2. 03:48 Open the Gates 3. 09:18 The Devil, the Sinner and His Journey 4. 11:54 Om kristen og jødisk tru 5. 16:44 På slagmark langt mot nord 6. 21:51 Blodoffer 7. 25:11 The Virginborn 8. 33:26 Slottet i det fjerne (Darkthrone cover).

Track List

Title/Composer Performer Time
1 Destroyer Taro Takahashi Gorgoroth 3:49
2 Open the Gates Gorgoroth 5:29
3 The Devil, the Sinner and His Journey Gorgoroth 2:36
4 Im Kristen Og Jödisk Cru Gorgoroth 4:47
5 Pa Slagmark Langt Mot Poro Gorgoroth 5:08
6 Blodoffer Gorgoroth 3:19
7 The Virginborn Gorgoroth 8:15
8 Slottet I det Fjerne Gorgoroth 3:41

Credits

Ares - Bass
Gaahl - Engineer
Gorgoroth - Primary Artist
Infernus - Bass, Effects, Engineer, Guitar, Vocals
Pytten - Engineer
Peter Tägtgren - Mixing
Taro Takahashi - Composer
Tormentor - Effects, Guitar
Vrolok - Drums
Reviews (1)
Yayrel
Probably Infernus’ choice for a slick production for the band’s third album Under the Sign of Hell was seen as a wrong one by early Black Metal enthusiasts and was criticized for it, because any sign of studio polish and modernity was erased on Gorgoroth’s fourth album Destroyer (alternatively titled Destroyer: Or How to Philosophize with the Hammer). The album is in fact a collection of songs recorded mostly even before than Under the Sign of Hell (since 1994), and also an authentic throwback to early 90’s Black Metal, right from the uncontrolled buzz of the guitars and the frequent use of folkish dual harmony typical of Iron Maiden. The band’s style is still sophisticated, however. Although the thrashing trashfests of the first two albums weren’t gone, here the band deals as well with often melodic folk-derived songs and even *gulp* a Post-Doom experiment on “The Virginborn” and a Darkthrone cover that feels almost like a love letter to them.Obviously, the fun bash of the previous album is undoubtedly missed, and the album is better taken in small doses despite its short length (37 minutes), because the attack and the standard tuning may become tiresome as the songs progress, due to the production. This album’s focus is quite similar to the band’s first two albums, but it’s also meant to be appreciated on a different level. Whatever the case, this is not exactly a success, and there are times when it feels that it could have been something more. However, fans of the band won’t go wrong by going to get it, and Infernus here proved to be no newcomer when it comes to drive a band’s style.Highlights: “Destroyer”, “The Virginborn”.

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