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Showing posts from August, 2017

Dead Witches-Ouija (2017) review

Dead Witches are an amazing, crushingly heavy, psychedelic, stoner doom band. With legend drummer Mark Greening(Ex Electric Wizard, With The Dead,  Ramessess) along with vocalist Virginia Monti(Psychedelic Witchcraft), Carl Geary on bass, and Greg Elk on guitar, sadly Elk passed away in 2016. The album is absolutely superb, definitely one of the best records of the year. The production is amazing, the songs are great, and the fucking riffs are orgasms for the ears.
The album starts off with the sound of rain, and a storm, and a haunting bass riff, followed with some organ and guitar feedback, setting a very dark mood. and moves into the song Dead, which starts off with a fantastic, fuzzy riff, and the drums kick in, and this song rides on the groove of this riff, building and building, as Virginia opens her beautiful, haunting vocals, its very powerful. It sucks you into the dark vortex to hell, dragging you numbed from dopesmoke. How metal is that? It's nice to hear Mark bashing t…

Bulbous Creation-You Won't Remember Dying (1970) Review

Bulbous Creation is a band from Kansas, formed in 1969 by bassist Jim "Bugs" Wine, and Guitarist, Vocalist, and songwriter Paul Parkinson, both grew up together. The band recorded their set live in a studio, with the little cash they saved up from gigs, as they played all original material, gigs weren't easy. As the band was picking up steam, before they could release this album, the singer Paul Parkinson left the group, stating he preferred to perform his music as a solo artist. Bugs formed the band Creation out of the ashes, and this album sat until a bootlegger found the tapes, and released an unnofficial version in 1995, and the remaining members officially released it, finally, in 2011. Since then, You Won't Remember Dying has built a cult following, and it's easy to see why. Legitimate, raw, dark, doom, moody, warm psychedelia. It's somewhere between Black Sabbath, Deep Purple, and Jimi Hendrix. 

End Of The Page starts off a little folky, and melancholy …