Hieronymus Bosch - Artificial Emotions review
|Release date:||May 2005|
02. Third Half
04. Escape From Primitivity
05. Tired Eyes
06. Blind Windows Stare
07. Dew Swimmer
08. Practical Criticism
09. Whispers In Bedlam
10. Heartbeat Seismology
If you've ever heard something delirious, melancholic, something impulsive, something that comes from the deep soul that is so true that you have a hard time believing in it, yet implemented in the harshness of reality, think about it twice more. And again, once more.
Okay, I've maybe over-exaggerated the sentence above a bit, but this band defined a moody, gloomy atmospheric sound that I haven't heard from anyone else. Hailing from the cold-winded streets of Russia, many years after their debut, these guys will show you something that, if you listen carefully, will definitely stick in your mind.
Facing other death metal bands, they are not focusing on the brutality and the high speed, but the melodies and the creative breaks, sometimes filled with clean or dissonant guitar chords, in some way on the path that has been already taken by bands like Cynic, Atheist, and Death. These three, especially the last two are probably the biggest influences for Hieronymus Bosch.
When you start listening to Artificial Emotions it will put you in the feeling like you've been thrown in the abyss of your own dark mind, and you're locked up in the cell where you suffer mental torture, fighting with yourself on questions defining your being. And you see others ignoring you, beating you, thinking you're pathetic, "why are you still believing it will change"... And in the end, you remain silent, watching the outside world, while inside you're suffering and wondering how all this could go wrong, and bowing before the whole world because it's the only choice you have left.
Maybe you can find something similar to this. Something that only has the slightest copy of this.
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