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THE GRAVITY OF IMPERMANENCE

Azure Emote

Tech/Extreme Prog Metal


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Azure Emote The Gravity Of Impermanence album cover
4.00 | 1 ratings | 1 reviews | 0% 5 stars

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Studio Album, released in 2013

Songs / Tracks Listing

1. Epoch of De-Evolution (5:41)
2. Carpe Diem (7:45)
3. Marching Forth (5:26)
4. Sunrise Slaughter (1:01)
5. Conduit of Atrophy (3:28)
6. Veils of Looming Despair (5:03)
7. Dissent (4:45)
8. The Living Spiral (4:34)
9. Obsessive Time Directive (2:49)
10. Patholysis (2:05)
11. Destroyer of Suffering (3:41)
12. Annunaki Illuminati (3:41)
13. The Color of Blood (4:32)
14. Puppet Deities (5:59)

Total TIme 1:00:30

Lyrics

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Music tabs (tablatures)

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Line-up / Musicians

- Mike Hrubovcak / vocals, lyrics, keyboards, electronic programming, samples, harmonica
- Ryan Moll / lead/rhythm guitars
- Mike Heller / drums/percussion
- Kelly Conlon / bass
- Pete Johansen / violin/electric violin
- Sandra Laureano / vocals
- Melissa Ferlaak Koch / vocals
- Bruce Lamont / saxophone
- Jonah Weingarten / keytar solos
- J.J. Hrubovcak / guest guitar solo
- Jason Ian-Vaughn Eckert / guest electronic programming

Releases information

Label: Selfmadegod Records
Release Date: April 3, 2013

Thanks to siLLy puPPy for the addition
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Gravity of Impermanence by Azure EmoteGravity of Impermanence by Azure Emote
Selfmadegod Records
Audio CD$40.47
The Gravity Of ImpermanenceThe Gravity Of Impermanence
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Selfmadegod Records 2016
Audio CD$4.00
$5.00 (used)

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AZURE EMOTE The Gravity Of Impermanence ratings distribution


4.00
(1 ratings)
Essential: a masterpiece of progressive rock music(0%)
0%
Excellent addition to any prog rock music collection(100%)
100%
Good, but non-essential (0%)
0%
Collectors/fans only (0%)
0%
Poor. Only for completionists (0%)
0%

AZURE EMOTE The Gravity Of Impermanence reviews


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Collaborators/Experts Reviews

Review by siLLy puPPy
COLLABORATOR PSIKE & JR/F/Canterbury Teams
4 stars Due to his involvement with his bands Monstrosity, Vile and Abraxas, Mike Hrubovcak was forced to put his AZURE EMOTE project on hold but in 2011 found the time to bring his ambitions back to life as the inner avant-garde was beckoning to be unleashed. As with 'Chronicles Of An Aging Mammal,' the second release THE GRAVITY OF IMPERMANENCE contains an eclectic posse comitatus of contributions in this case by members of Death, Fear Factory, Tristania, Sins Of Thy Beloved, Rumpelstiltskin Grinder, Hate Eternal, Yakuza, Visions Of Atlantis as well as by Hrubovcak's other bands. So once again we get a larger than life genre bending mashup of crazy misanthropic infused weirdness.

THE GRAVITY OF IMPERMANENCE embodies a whole new sound and a major shift away from the aggressive debut. While death metal aggression is still in plentiful supply, this album has a slicker and more refined overall sound with a less frantic feel. The most striking of the new sound comes from the addition of violins which add a gypsy flair and can bring bands like Unexpect or Sleepytime Gorilla Museum to mind. The addition of the saxophone adds a hitherto unheard jazzy touch to the mix bringing bands like Shining from Norway or Ephel Duath at times to mind. Most of all the most drastic change is in the addition of the operatic vocals with a verified diva reminding of Fleshgod Apocalypse. Add an occasional harmonica, electronic programming and sampling and we have a veritable even stranger beast than the first album!

Once again the main focus is on the melodic developments and with the addition of the violins and operatic vocals we get an overall slowed down effect that has easier to digest song structures. While the debut was in-yer-face avant-garde to the max, GRAVITY is more elegant in its refined approach of the parade of sounds that find their proper place and bring the right mood inducing timbres to fruition. Fear not metal heads, there are still plenty of killer death metal riffs, growly vocals, sizzling guitar solos and brutal metal to bang yer head to. Just check out 'Conduit To Atrophy' and hear all these elements gnaw off their leash and rock the bleepin' house.

It seems the overall consensus is that this is the more mature album of the two and that it has found a more loyal audience but i personally wouldn't call it better or worse than the debut, simply different. I find both albums are quite brilliant in their own right and the differences are what make AZURE EMOTE proving itself to be a wellspring of creative energy that allows a new assemblage of musicians to synergize their various talents into an imaginative cauldron of productivity. As with the debut the production is also noteworthy as it must be ridiculously difficult to mix all these elements together but the hour long album passes by with nary a glitch and an impressive array of parading elements that seamlessly wends and winds through the lands of opera, gypsy folk, death metal and beyond without ever resorting to sounding like any of the influences that were the inspiration. This second album is just as much a keeper as the first. Anxiously awaiting a follow up.

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