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Nocturnal Breed - Napalm Nights (2014)
A band like Nocturnal Breed is what comes about when a bunch of (supposedly) humorless black metal musicians get tired of acting so grim and nihilistic all the time, and decide to have some fun for a change.
In this case, the musicians involved were Dimmu Borgir members Ed Damnator (aka Sven Atle Kopperud, bass/guitar) and Rick Hellraiser (aka Nagash, drums), plus Gehenna Man Destroyer (aka Kenneth Svartalv, vocals/guitars/bass), and their idea of fun entailed performing frantic thrash metal in the proto-blackened, '80s vein of German and Brazilian masters like Sodom, Destruction, Vulcano, and Sarcófago.
So, beginning with 1997's Aggressor album, different lineups of Nocturnal Breed toured sporadically and delivered an infrequent assortment of releases, including 1998's Triumph of the Blasphemer EP and No Retreat...No Surrender LP, 2000's The Tools of the Trade LP, 2004's "Motörmouth" and "Warthog" singles, and 2007's Fields of Rot LP, by which time only Destroyer remained from the original trio, and was now surrounded by vocalist/guitarist Ben Hellion, guitarist A.E. Rattlehead (aka Crest of Darkness' Akke), and drummer Tex Terror.
S.A Destroyer - Vocal & Bass - Founder Mar/Apr 1996
Tex Terror - Drums & Backing Vocals - Since Jan 1998
I.Maztor - Lead & Rythm Guitar - Since August 1997
V.Fineideath - Since Dec 2010Review
Quote:Nocturnal Breed, despite releasing one of the great thrash albums of all time in 2007?s Fields of Rot, has taken seven years to release a new album. With this year?s Napalm Nights, Nocturnal Breed has decided to venture out of the ?thrash and burn? style of the acclaimed album previously mentioned and gone with a sound that is both expansive and slightly progressive. A turn of musical direction that I did not foresee and one that ultimately pays off on their fifth album.
In a way, instead of riding the hype of their previous effort straight into a new album, these Norwegian blackened thrashers decided to create an aura of mystery around this newest release and let our assumptions build the hype instead. Whether this will garner them critical and fan acclamation or bite them in the ass remains to be seen until it gets a full release, but for this critic it lead Napalm Nights to be one of the biggest surprises of the year.
The approach on Napalm Nights is one of winding song structures, some thrash n roll grooves, and vicious musical attacks. It?s an impressive arsenal considering the blackened thrash tag for a genre and it makes for a roller coaster ride. The foundational sound of high speed Venom influence makes its appearance quickly on ?The Devil Swept the Ruins? and it?s a theme carried throughout in the harsh shouted/screaming of the vocals and dirty riffing structure of tracks like ?The Bitch of Buchenwald? or the insane thrashing on ?Thrashiac.? From there the band does expand their infectious riffing and fun vicious speeds with the Motorhead meets Sodom song ?Speedkrieg? or the almost progressive like nature on the 12 minute epic ?Napalm Nights.? In the latter track, even the vocals take an almost melodic tone to them for the chorus and as a listener I was baffled at how he could produce notes with just a harsh rasping approach, but it impressed nonetheless.
While it?s hard for me to make the claim that Napalm Nights is as good as Fields of Rot, the two are essentially different beasts. Napalm Nights is the kind of record though that really pushes Nocturnal Breed into some new territory and it might divide fans a bit. The resulting album is experimentation that works as the band ably blends the newer elements with their already finessed blackened thrash sound. It?s not an album for everyone, but for those willing to open their ears to the potential it?s an album that will definitely grow on you.