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Al namrood enkar

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Something has changed for Al-Namrood. The trio from Saudi Arabia is not an unknown name anymore, wading through the endless ocean of niche bands: the addition of Humbaba at vocals allowed Ostron and Mephisto to work in a more stable manner on the music, giving an ever-clearer character to the sound of the Non-Believers, and the results are now evident to everyone. Over the last couple of years, they have even released an interview with an international magazine and an official video visualized thousands of times on Youtube. Not bad at all for a band that debuted less than ten years ago, working on and off with a Canadian label and publishing albums in a few hundred copies. Perhaps, this increased media exposure — though still absolutely insufficient — helped Al-Namrood become more reckless, aware of the symbolic importance of their existence, while continuing their evolution in both style and content. If these aspects are very clear, there are also other areas in the evolution which are at least as relevant and dangerous at the same time. Needless to say what the content of their latest video was. If calling themselves Non-Believers and singing about atheism were already reasons for staying anonymous and avoiding potential death, it is clear that Al-Namrood are here raising the bar even higher. Other bands have already left their home country for the West such as Melechesh or Darkestrah , but maybe no one else has risked it all like Ostron, Mephisto, and Humbaba. Necessary cookies are absolutely essential for the website to function properly.

Listening to Al-Namrood is a special experience. I realise that I have the freedom I to listen to this music, to be making this music if I had the talent for it. I wonder how much the situation in Saudi Arabia has influenced the creation of this record. Al-Namrood is an act of defiance, in every touch of the strings, in every beat in every word it seems to reverberate. The cover of Enkar appears to express this, where a circle of bearded devils cheer on an executioner, who is beheading human figures with a red A drawn on their shirts. A pile of heads appears to the right. A lot of symbolism seems to be worked into the design. The logo features a circled A, the sign of anarchism. It all matches up, anarchism, the mythical Nimrod, they express the strength of the individual, freedom and self-determination. The sound on Enkar has a synthetic side to it, which has everything to do with the limited production tools, instruments and so forth.

Listening to Al-Namrood is a special experience. I realise that I have the freedom I to listen to this music, to be making this music if I had the talent for it.

I wonder how much the situation in Saudi Arabia has influenced the creation of this record. Al-Namrood is an act of defiance, in every touch of the strings, in every beat in every word it seems to reverberate. The cover of Enkar appears to express this, where a circle of bearded devils cheer on an executioner, who is beheading human figures with a red A drawn on their shirts. A pile of heads appears to the right. A lot of symbolism seems to be worked into the design. The logo features a circled A, the sign of anarchism.

It all matches up, anarchism, the mythical Nimrod, they express the strength of the individual, freedom and self-determination. The sound on Enkar has a synthetic side to it, which has everything to do with the limited production tools, instruments and so forth.

In the sound we have the black metal side, which really seems to lean towards the primitive originators of the genre. Think Bathory, think Darkthrone. Solid, guitar waves just barrel into you and capture that fist-pumping aggression of those early records.

A theatrical, expressive intro takes us to the Orient. The proclaimed words sound like those of a doomsayer, full of foreboding and dread. Typical music from those parts is then woven into the blast beats which really have a punky character here. The music then is still completely direct, filled with fury and venom.

The oriental elements create a specific otherworldly feeling, at least to my western ear. You can feel the evil spirits of the Arab myths floating around, but in a sense they are very real. Though most songs stick to the same formula, dragging the listeners by their hairs or other appendixes into a funnel of bitter, blistering guitar play and barked vocals, this record keeps you interested.

Here the Al-Namrood manages to present an epic sound. The catchy riff work makes you feel more familiar with the song. This is music with a mission, an album with a message.

A searing intensity in the music, an urgency to the words. The production is rough, the mix imbalanced, but the power this record had is hard to deny. Regular visitor? Please consider a small subscription to help us keep the site running. Click here for more details. More Info. O Review: Al-Namrood — Enkar. Alnamrood on the web: Website Facebook. If you liked that, you might like these Pin It on Pinterest.



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