Episode #53: Stolen Vessels for the Miserable Demimonde

Episode #53: Stolen Vessels for the Miserable Demimonde

Life throws a wrench into the episode’s format, but nothing can stop the metal! The show features discussion on new albums from Oracles and Be’lakor, two very different takes on the melodic death metal subgenre. Also, there is an advance EP listen from an odd black metal/hardcore hybrid called Calligram. Finally, a case is made for System of a Down’s inclusion into Heavy Metal Valhalla.

New Releases:

Oracles : Miserycorde (2016)
Essentially the band System Divide with a new female singer, Oracles is a Belgian group whose music emcompasses beauty-and-beast vocals, melodic death metal, metalcore, and other hybrid styles.
Get this album: : BandcampAmazon.comiTunesCD UniverseSpotify

Be’lakor : Vessels (2016)
Taking its name from Warhammer Fantasy, Be’lakor are an Australian melodic death metal band with lyrics centered around nature, mythology, and paganism.
Get this album: Amazon.comiTunesCD UniverseSpotify

Local/Indie Band:

Calligram : Demimonde (2016)
Calligram are a five-piece black metal/hardcore band based in London, England, but comprising members from England, Brazil, Italy, and France. Balancing two seemingly disparate genres sounds daunting, but Calligram find a unique connection between the bleakness and the brutality.
Get this Album: BandcampAmazon.com     Info: Facebook

Heavy Metal Valhalla:

System of a Down : Steal This Album! (2002)
System of a Down is a four-piece Armenian-American (nü-)metal band formed in 1994 in California, USA. Selling over forty million albums, SOAD mix classic rock, metal, and punk with Middle Eastern flourishes to create unconventionally-structured songs.
Get this album: Amazon.comiTunesCD UniverseSpotify


Email : feedback@sonsofmetalpodcast.com
Facebook : The Sons of Metal Podcast Group
Twitter: @Sons_of_Metal
Voice Mail : +1 (224) 634-6766

This podcast may contain copyrighted © material. The fair use of a copyrighted work, for purposes such as criticism, comment, news reporting, teaching, scholarship, or research, is not an infringement of copyright. This constitutes a 'fair use' of any such copyrighted material as provided for in Title 17 U.S.C., § 107 of the U.S. Copyright Law.

You may also like...