Episode #69: Faith in the King Brings Us to Battle

Episode #69: Faith in the King Brings Us to Battle

CHR and Doug present an episode of two halves: It’s melodic death metal vs. epic doom metal with new albums from The Black Dahlia Murder and Sorcerer. Doug showcases Spanish female-fronted melodeath act Bloodhunter while CHR tries to raise awareness of Italian band DoomSword in Heavy Metal Valhalla.

New Releases:

The Black Dahlia Murder : Nightbringers (2017)
The Black Dahlia Murder is an American death metal band from Michigan, USA, formed in 2001. Their style combines characteristics of melodic death metal with those of traditional American death metal.
Get this album: Amazon.comiTunesCD UniverseSpotify

Sorcerer : The Crowning of the Fire King (2017)
After releasing two demos in the late 1980s–early 1990s, the members of Sweden’s Sorcerer went their separate ways for nearly twenty-five years. In the early 2010s, the band reunited and began putting out full-length albums.
Get this album: Amazon.comiTunesCD UniverseSpotify

Local/Indie Band:

Bloodhunter : The End of Faith (2017)
Bloodhunter are a Spanish female-fronted melodic death metal band. Taking a lot of influences from Gossow-era Arch Enemy, Death, and early Carcass, the band employs high-energy guitars and a vicious delivery.
Get this album: BandcampAmazon.comiTunes     Info: Facebook

Heavy Metal Valhalla:

DoomSword : Let Battle Commence (2003)
DoomSword is an Italian heavy/doom metal band featuring strong influences from epic themes such as ancient and medieval history, fantasy literature, and European mythology. Their third album is a concept album centered around the Great Heathen Army invasion of England between 865–870 CE.
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...