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Greet Death - New Hell vinyl

GREET DEATH - NEW HELL VINYL (LP)

Regular price £18.99 Sale

VENUS VINYL OF THE MONTH - NOVEMBER 2019

Release Date: 8th November 2019

The second album from the Michigan three-piece rock band blends together strands of post-rock, emo and shoegaze for something truly epic and exquisite in equal measure. New Hell sways from light melodic balladry to layers of 'wall-of-noise' distorted destruction. If you love your guitars, you're going to love this one. One of our favourite albums of 2019! 

For Fans Of/You May Also Like: The Appleseed Cast, Alien Boy, Runaway Brother, Pianos Become The Teeth

 

"Greet Death is a three piece post-rock band from Flint, Michigan. They initially made waves with their infectious debut album "Dixieland" (Flesh and Bone, 2017). The album was well received, with Pitchfork giving it a "7.7" rating and stating "...This is a remarkably tuneful, forthright pop-rock band that just so happens to play six-minute songs at bradycardic tempos". "New Hell" is the latest album from Greet Death. It was recorded by Nick Diener (The Swellers) at Oneder Studios. Additional recording was done by Jake Morse. It was all mastered by Jay Maas at Getaway Recording, and artwork for the release was created by illustrator Liam Rush. The album as a whole is a creative intermingling of lush melodic atmosphere with melancholic lyrical content. Within that haze their personal subject matter is cleverly cloaked amid beautiful vocal deliveries and dreamy guitar work. This is the case in songs "Circles of Hell", "Do You Feel Nothing", "Let It Die", and "You're Gonna Hate What You've Done". This not-so-subtle vitriol continues to spread through self reflection in unforgettable songs like "Entertainment", "Strange Days", as well as the tone-soaked "Strain". While "Crush" plays as a complex outpouring disguised as a hook-laden pop number. All of this leads to "New Hell", a nearly ten minute epic of towering proportions. Lovingly constructed before ominously swaying in the wind and collapsing under its own emotional weight."