Submersed In Due Time Album Torrent VERIFIED
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Submersed In Due Time Album Torrent
by the time i was able to get around to checking out the album, it was already there for download. if you want to avoid all the negative, biased, or just plain stupid comments, don’t read this. but if you think it’s the greatest piece of music ever created, you can go ahead and enjoy it.
and that goes for all of the major bands, i dare you to find a band more iconic, influential, and utterly god-damn awesome than anthrax. not only did the band make indecision a classic, it’s one of the most impressive, incredible albums ever made. i wish i could sum it up, but i just don’t know.
the album opens with a dark acoustic piece, drowning pool step up, which strips the guitars down to a slight tremolo drone and haunting piano figure, with a moody melody that doesnt let up until the song reaches a spectacularly restrained solo. the guitars enter in a thunderous double guitar assault, with a sparse piano and violin backing.
all the members trade off on lead duties on the album, with the lead guitar of scott mercado playing the most brutal and frenetic solos, backed by the jagged, thudding riffs of guitarist ken susoeff, whose playing is all over the place, never afraid to venture out with a screeching solo. the guitar of george the iceman lee and mike williams is less show-offy and more focused, often playing in tandem, while scott shriner plays with a delicate touch, and jeremy vuckovic often plays with a dark, doom-laden tone, his playing often setting the mood for the rest of the album.
the title track is a thrashier affair, with a jagged double guitar attack and a brief intro, before a riff that sounds as though it could be an early version of the song bound to violence from the resurrection album begins, before the song breaks into a heavy thrash breakdown, which the rest of the album follows. the guitar effects on this song are all over the place, with a bright, soaring solo over the top. the song closes with the whole band stopping and staring at each other before blasting into a furious thrash finale. the song in time is a bit of a moodier track, with the guitars playing in a more restrained, atmospheric way, with occasional power chords and a soaring chorus. the song is highlighted by a short, soaring solo from mike williams.
the album closes with a bonus track, the epochal tides of time, a brilliantly constructed song that explores the concept of time and why it is important to our existence. a beautifully written piece of expansive and epic melodic death metal, that is a testament to the bands skill and the band themselves as a band.
pleasingly for fans of the band, this is a real return to form, and its probably one of the albums that i am most looking forward to playing live. the album captures the bands dynamic live sound in all its glory, and is essentially a true return to form from the band. the first time i heard black dahlia murder was on this album, and i was hooked immediately. its a real treat to hear that side of the band emerge again.
a show of startling power and ferocity, submersed in due time stands as a landmark recording of the band, finding them just as eager to prove they could be as violent as any death metal band as they were to be melodic, and in doing so they not only set the tone for their future work, but set the standard for death metal itself.
the bands second album, a desperate resolution, followed up the promising first by making the same basic ingredients work better. in fact, the second album barely sounded like a death metal album at all, instead sounding more like a thrash record with an excessively heavy, death metal-ish sound, the main exception being the vocals, which remained as raw and uncompromising as before.
with this drastic change in direction, the album also became an unqualified success, selling over 10,000 copies in the us alone, and getting the bands first and only european release on the leading label roadrunner records, the label where most of the then-current best-selling metal bands hailed from.