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Hiss From The Moat - Misanthropy (2013)
After a successful run with their 2011 EP The Carved Flesh Message, Italian blackened death metal horde Hiss from the Moat returns with their debut full length album, Misanthropy.
Already with bands like Hour of Penance bearing the extreme metal flag of Italy, with Hiss from the Moat even featuring James Payne fro the aforementioned, I held rather high expectations for Misanthropy.
Intro gives a rather folkish first impression to the listener, with the melodies and the atmosphere that is conjured, with the rather calming melody amidst the unsettling backdrop. But the crushing intensity of Hiss from the Moat hits the listener without warning as soon as Conquering Christianity begins, and the brutal, relentless riffing style of guitarist Giacomo quickly reminds one of Polish bands such as Behemoth or Azarath, though the high level of technicality that is involved also brings bands like Nile and compatriots Hour of Penance to mind. Giacomo?s leads further shows off the technicality and virtuosity that he has on his instrument, often giving a nice melodic contrast to the chaos and destruction. This comparison is further strengthened with the drumming of James, who blasts his way through the record with much ease.
The atmospheric aspects on Misanthropy are brought in along with the blackened elements, and the aggressive, trem-picked sections that are littered throughout the album are rather reminiscent of Swedish bands such as Dark Funeral or Marduk, like on Moralism as Anesthetic. Also, while the deathcore elements of Hiss from the Moat can get pretty obvious at times, like the heavy palm-muted riffs on Honor to the Mother of Death, these fit into the overall scheme of Misanthropy very well, and further reinforce the heaviness of the album.
But the thing that bugged me on the album were the transitions between the tracks, such as that between Conquering Christianity and Honor to the Mother of Death, being rather abrupt and breaking the flow that the band has built up with the previous track.
Misanthropy is yet another proof of the quality of Italian extreme metal. Hiss from the Moat?s debut would ensure that the listener is constantly buried beneath a wall of sound, and gladly so.