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WOLVES IN THE THRONE ROOM

Tech/Extreme Prog Metal • United States


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Wolves in the Throne Room biography
WOLVES IN THE THRONE ROOM are from Washington state and were formed by brothers Nathan (guitar,vocals) and Aaron Weaver (drums) and Rick Dahlin (guitar).The band self-released two demos in 2004 and 2005 before releasing their debut,"Diadem of 12 Stars" in 2006.

"Diadem of 12 Stars" was critically acclaimed and heavily praised throughout the metal underground community and WOLVES IN THE THRONE ROOM signed to Southern Lord Records.

The band released their second album "Two Hunters" in 2007."Two Hunters" was recorded on tape.The process of the recording was very organic with very minimal use of any digital effects or manipulation.

Even though WOLVES IN THE THRONE ROOM'S music is deeply rooted in the traditions of black metal,they blend their music with elements of raw black metal,punk,folk and progressive rock and metal,subverting the common aesthetic and ideology in order to remain true to their own personal manifestations.Their willingness to experiment with unconventional methods of recording and collaborate with avant-garde musicians sets them apart from most of the bands in this genre.This willingness to take chances and forge ahead with total disregard of convention or boundaries makes them a perfect fit for Tech/Extreme Prog Metal and they are HIGHLY recommended.




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Discography:
Diadem of 12 Stars, studio album (2006)
Two Hunters, studio album (2007)
...

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Ordered by release date | Showing ratings (top albums) | Help Progarchives.com to complete the discography and add albums

WOLVES IN THE THRONE ROOM top albums (CD, LP, MC, SACD, DVD-A, Digital Media Download)

3.23 | 25 ratings
Diadem of 12 Stars
2006
3.93 | 42 ratings
Two Hunters
2007
3.48 | 17 ratings
Black Cascade
2009
4.07 | 36 ratings
Celestial Lineage
2011
4.25 | 4 ratings
Celestite
2014

WOLVES IN THE THRONE ROOM Live Albums (CD, LP, MC, SACD, DVD-A, Digital Media Download)

3.05 | 3 ratings
Live at Roadburn 2008
2008

WOLVES IN THE THRONE ROOM Videos (DVD, Blu-ray, VHS etc)

0.00 | 0 ratings
Live at Roadburn 2008
2009

WOLVES IN THE THRONE ROOM Boxset & Compilations (CD, LP, MC, SACD, DVD-A, Digital Media Download)

WOLVES IN THE THRONE ROOM Official Singles, EPs, Fan Club & Promo (CD, EP/LP, MC, Digital Media Download)

2.00 | 1 ratings
Wolves in the Throne Room
2004
2.00 | 1 ratings
Demo II
2005
3.31 | 8 ratings
Malevolent Grain
2009

WOLVES IN THE THRONE ROOM Reviews


Showing last 10 reviews only
 Black Cascade by WOLVES IN THE THRONE ROOM album cover Studio Album, 2009
3.48 | 17 ratings

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Black Cascade
Wolves in the Throne Room Tech/Extreme Prog Metal

Review by Warthur
Prog Reviewer

4 stars On their third album Wolves In the Throne Room lean much more towards a purely metal direction, with the peaceful expanses of shoegaze-dominated playing that were a major feature of Two Hunters scaled back dramatically. However, Black Cascade is far from being a mere retread of Diadem of 12 Stars; the band both incorporate the lessons they learned making Two Hunters into their vicious black metal assault, and also benefit from substantially improved production values. The end result is an album which takes the metal-dominated side of the band's sound to a new level of accomplishment and complexity, and a great listen for any fan of atmospheric and progressive black metal.

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 Two Hunters by WOLVES IN THE THRONE ROOM album cover Studio Album, 2007
3.93 | 42 ratings

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Two Hunters
Wolves in the Throne Room Tech/Extreme Prog Metal

Review by Warthur
Prog Reviewer

4 stars On Wolves In the Throne Room's second album the group amp up the shoegaze elements in their sound - check out opening number Dea Artio, in which their buzzling wall-of-guitars sound is more reminiscent of the gentle textures of Loveless-era My Bloody Valentine than the harsh, abrasive sonic universe of Burzum. Of course, things soon get a bit more varied and the Wolves do show their fangs on occasion, but equally there's also moments of gentleness spread out here, particularly when Jessica Kinney's vocals come into the equation. On the whole, Celestial Lineage takes the innovations of this album and ramps them up to the next level to a sufficient extent to leave Two Hunters in its dust, but taken on its own Two Hunters is still a very credible artistic statement.

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 Diadem of 12 Stars by WOLVES IN THE THRONE ROOM album cover Studio Album, 2006
3.23 | 25 ratings

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Diadem of 12 Stars
Wolves in the Throne Room Tech/Extreme Prog Metal

Review by Warthur
Prog Reviewer

4 stars The debut album by Wolves In the Throne Room might not be quite as startlingly different as the likes of, say, Celestial Lineage, but the seeds of their more original sound were sown here. Focusing exclusively on longer compositions, the band alternate between faster playing and slower, doomier sections, with a few hints of the complex compositional techniques of post- metal creeping in here and there, and on the whole the band have already done a good job of distinguishing themselves from Burzum, their primary musical influence. Although the band would go onto substantially greater things, this is the solid foundation on which their subsequent work is built.

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 Celestial Lineage by WOLVES IN THE THRONE ROOM album cover Studio Album, 2011
4.07 | 36 ratings

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Celestial Lineage
Wolves in the Throne Room Tech/Extreme Prog Metal

Review by UMUR
Special Collaborator Honorary Collaborator

4 stars "Celestial Lineage" is the 4th full-length studio album by US black metal act Wolves in the Throne Room. The album was released through Southern Lord Records in September 2011. Wolves in the Throne Room consists of the two brothers Aaron Weaver (Drums, Synth) and Nathan Weaver (Guitars, Vocals) and are widely regarded as one of the leaders of the atmospheric US black metal scene.

The music on the album is atmospheric black metal with harsh raspy vocals (and occasional female vocals by Jessika Kenney) and nature based lyrical themes. The album features seven tracks. Two are shorter instrumentals but most of the other tracks are pretty long with three of them hitting the 10 minute mark. The tracks are adventurous and epic sounding with grand walls of synths and guitars. The band successfully vary pace and dynamics throughout the album making "Celestial Lineage" an album with a nice flow and also an album where my attention never wanders. Add to that a powerful and detailed sound production and we have a quality product and a 4 star (80%) rating is fully deserved.

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 Diadem of 12 Stars by WOLVES IN THE THRONE ROOM album cover Studio Album, 2006
3.23 | 25 ratings

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Diadem of 12 Stars
Wolves in the Throne Room Tech/Extreme Prog Metal

Review by EatThatPhonebook
Prog Reviewer

3 stars 6/10

"Diadem In 12 Stars" has interesting traits and promises great things for Wolves In the Throne Room.

American Black Metal for some is just a joke. That is, for the Black Metal (pretentious) purists. But Wolves In The Throne Room prove how these people are wrong. Their debut album was "Diadem In 12 Stars", an album that shows the uniqueness of the band and how, even though not having extremely solid roots in the Scandinavian scene, they are credible, and loyal to the genre.

Even from the start, WITTR have received attention because of their sound: this debut album of theirs distances itself from the more traditional side of BM, incorporating different styles and making them mesh one another: there are a great amount of shoegazey guitars, female clean vocals, audible melodies, atmospheric acoustic passages, and quite a bit of dynamicity. Their music is hypnotic but not repetitive, complex but easy to follow. The richness of the textures, the variety, and the carefully structured songs make Wolves a much more progressive influenced band in comparisons with other Atmospheric Black Metal bands like Burzum or early Ulver, also because of the unusually different rhythms, more syncopated and elaborate than the stale ones of the more traditional bands.

"Diadem in 12 Stars" is one of those albums whose cover perfectly reflects the music of the album: with a cascade surrounded by trees and by fog, it brings the listener right in front of that spectacle: in the more hypnotic moments, one finds himself directly underneath the cascade, bathed by ethereal, silvery water that falls either smoothly or harshly. There is in fact a strong feeling of ethereal, dreamy nature in the compositions and in the lyrics, that echoes throughout the entire album.

With only four tracks and an hour worth of length, "Diadem In 12 Stars" is an extremely consistent album in terms of structure: it's biggest gripe is the fact that these songs are made out of the same ingredients, and the resulting cake tastes the same. Even though the variation is of course undeniable within the songs, there is no variation from track to track, and the formulas are just repeated again, becoming a little stale when reaching to an end to this LP. The songs, studied individually, are all good, pretty entertaining (even though some moments feel simply passive and not as engaging as they should), and well planned. It seems though that the album as a whole does not feel like that as much.

"Diadem In 12 Stars" is a decent start-off point for Wolves in The Throne Room. Already received a cult status among the lovers (non-purists) of the genre, this debut release is a promising one, and clearly the promises the band gave here came true later on in 2007 (one year later) with "Two Hunters".

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 Two Hunters by WOLVES IN THE THRONE ROOM album cover Studio Album, 2007
3.93 | 42 ratings

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Two Hunters
Wolves in the Throne Room Tech/Extreme Prog Metal

Review by EatThatPhonebook
Prog Reviewer

4 stars 8/10

"Two Hunters" provides an image of the dark corners of the world.

Along maybe with bands like Agalloch, Wolves In Throne Room is now one of America's most recognized Black Metal bands: in 2007, they released 'Two Hunters', so far the absolute pinnacle of their career and one of the best albums of the scene.

'Diadem in 12 Stars' was their debut album which had a very unique take on Blackgaze; the sound was very ethereal and harsh at the same time. 'Two Hunters' perfects that atmosphere by a whole lot, with much more brave, shoegazey and unearthly passages soaked in reverb, which gain a touch of beauty when female vocals, that seem to come from heaven, are added. Then we still have the grim, electric passages. But, despite the great amount of Black Metal in this release, everything sounds much more clean and less raw than in 'Diadem': the reverb is possibly the greatest reason why it doesn't feel that heavy, but it's also the fact that WITTR on this one decided to focus much more intensely on the atmosphere.

The lyrics are probably the most enigmatic and fascinating aspect of the album: 'I Will Lay Down My Bones Among the Rocks And Roots' is a sort of a dying wish of the persona: he wants to be left in the woods, so that he becomes one with nature, entering, this way, into a new life. Then 'Vastness and Sorrow' is more complex: it involves a dark rider who rules the world, as he is the only living being there. The world moves to his horse's steps, as he passes through ruins of a once great civilization, a symbol of failure of mankind. 'Cleansing' seems to describe an encouragement to have a ritual act of purification through singing, in order to be saved from the dark rider, who is mentioned.

With only four tracks, 'Two Hunters' provides the listener, in less than fifty minutes, a vivid image of dark, hidden corners of the world where man has not yet visited; A damp, black cave, in which there is a waterfall of the purest of waters. 'Dia Artio' is the intro the starts off this unique journey, where the reverb-soaked clean guitars set the stage. The twelve minute 'Vastness and Sorrow' is a gloomy Black Metal piece that finds no pause, no mercy, managing to be the darkest track on the album. 'Cleansing' starts off with a vein similar to the intro, but then explodes into yet another Black Metal passage. The final, eighteen minute track is home of a bunch of solid, solemn and somber riffs, occasionally purified with the watery clean moments. As the music dissolves, at the end of the album, the sound of birds comes in , giving more coherency to the lyrical concept of the song, by this point of view one of the great closers of Black Metal history.

'Two Hunters' will be remembered as a Black Metal landmark album, an album that will be, over the years. a point of reference for many bands; even today, the Blackgaze movement is, although mostly underground, increasing exponentially, and will possibly domain most of future Black Metal. When that happens, Wolves In The Throne Room have a reserved place in the Olympus of legendary Metal bands.

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 Celestial Lineage by WOLVES IN THE THRONE ROOM album cover Studio Album, 2011
4.07 | 36 ratings

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Celestial Lineage
Wolves in the Throne Room Tech/Extreme Prog Metal

Review by Warthur
Prog Reviewer

5 stars Wolves In the Throne Room's latest album expresses the band's mystical shamanic environmentalist message via a fusion of howling, furious, misanthropic black metal with spiritual, contemplative music. The Aaron Weaver's use of synthesisers in these compositions is distinct from Varg Vikernes' tinkerings in Burzum, a project whose metal side seems to have been an influence on the band (despite the Weaver brothers coming from precisely the opposite side of the political spectrum to Varg); whereas Burzum's synthesiser use drew inspiration from ambient music, here the synths are used to put the listener in mind of choirs and church organs and the like. Equally, occasional outbreaks of acoustic guitar and female vocals show a mild folk music influence on the album.

The general concept seems to be of natural wildernesses as being sacred spaces in their own right, and by and large the album is very successful at getting the idea across, with the slow closer Prayer of Transcendence somehow managing to transform black metal from a cold, angry, misanthropic hellstorm into something more contemplative and, well, transcendent. Purists may sneer, but there's little doubt in my mind that Wolves are presenting a profoundly different and novel take on the genre with this album, and it certainly inspires me to check out more of their work. Combining the musical approach of Burzum or Darkthrone with the aesthetic and spiritual stance of, say, the early Tyrannosaurus Rex albums or Devendra Banhart really shouldn't work as well as this.

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 Celestial Lineage by WOLVES IN THE THRONE ROOM album cover Studio Album, 2011
4.07 | 36 ratings

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Celestial Lineage
Wolves in the Throne Room Tech/Extreme Prog Metal

Review by J-Man
Prog Reviewer

4 stars America has been a breeding ground for atmospheric black metal in recent years, and arguably the band at the forefront of this resurgence is Washington's Wolves In The Throne Room. The band's unique and majestic brand of black metal music has garnered quite a bit of hype in recent years, but it wasn't until the release of Celestial Lineage that I've finally had the opportunity to give these guys a shot. Right off the bat, two things are very clear about Wolves In The Room - this is a truly ambitious group of musicians and they definitely know how to craft thought provoking black metal music. Celestial Lineage is an epic, atmospheric, and majestic journey through the most chilling and beautiful compositions that modern black metal has to offer.

Musically, Celestial Lineage is an interesting blend of old school black metal, dark ambient, and even shoegaze with plenty of psychedelic textures and progressive nuances. Though Wolves In The Throne Room could best be described as progressive/atmospheric black metal, their sound differs tremendously from the likes of Fen, Enslaved, Shining, and other leaders of more progressive-minded black metal music. The long, brooding compositions all feature epic synthesizers, furious riffs, and tortured black metal vocals - though not every moment of Celestial Lineage is remarkable, bone-chilling tracks like 'Woodland Cathedral' send shivers up my spine every time I hear them. I absolutely love the epic and progressive edge that Wolves In The Throne Room gives to their raw black metal roots, and the result is nothing short of a spectacular album.

Celestial Lineage is an exceptional effort from this Washington-based act, and their unique sound and gifted capabilities as songwriters is sure to impress fans of progressive-minded black metal. While I do think a few sections are drawn out a bit too long, there's hardly any weak moments at all on Celestial Lineage - I've had a great pleasure listening to this demanding and mature work of art. 4 stars are warranted for this highly recommended observation.

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 Celestial Lineage by WOLVES IN THE THRONE ROOM album cover Studio Album, 2011
4.07 | 36 ratings

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Celestial Lineage
Wolves in the Throne Room Tech/Extreme Prog Metal

Review by Conor Fynes
Prog Reviewer

4 stars 'Celestial Lineage' - Wolves In The Throne Room (7/10)

Although the extreme and historically malefic genre of black metal has its origins largely traced back to Europe, the past decade has seen it shift to the North American continent. Among this new wave of black metal, it is possible that no band in the new scene has received as much attention from press as Olympia, Washington based act Wolves In The Throne Room. Without your typical church burnings and gruesome murders to attract attention, this collaboration between Weaver brothers Aaron and Nathan instead tries to negate the hateful agenda of their Norwegian contemporaries and aim for a self-proclaimed 'light' in their music; preaching a return to harmony and co-existence with nature, New Age paganism, and plenty of other stuff that the all-too significant hippie demographic of the black metal scene would be enthused by. On a musical level, the band has taken the roots of atmospheric black metal and put their own spin on it, one that runs parallel to, but can be distinguished somewhat from what black metal sounded like in the past. On top of their initial agenda, Wolves In The Throne Room has also changed their sound from album to album, with the debut 'Diadem Of 12 Stars' testing the waters, 'Two Hunters' taking ambitious leaps into ambient music and innovations with production, and the third record 'Black Cascade' taking a somewhat more straightforward approach to their style. 'Celestial Lineage' is the band's fourth record, and the apparent third and final album that Wolves In The Throne Room began with their second album. Although I canot call this a trump over my favourite Wolves album 'Two Hunters', this album's uncompromised return to their vast sound is exactly what I wanted from the band.

Although 'Black Cascade' came in between this, and 'Two Hunters', 'Celestial Lineage' feels like a sucessor to the band's second album; moving back to that grand atmosphere and vibe that I can only describe as that of 'vastness'. In many ways, I have the feeling here that Wolves In The Throne Room realized that they were in their greatest element iwith 'Two Hunters', and that there was more than enough potential with that album's sound to make another one. Keeping in mind that I did find 'Diadem Of 12 Stars' or 'Black Cascade' to be anything special, but consider 'Two Hunters' to be one of the greatest black metal albums ever, hearing this band go back to 'Two Hunters' is more than I could have asked of them. To answer the question that some may ask; no, it is not as good as 'Two Hunters', but to the band's credit, they have made their second best album here, and there are moments on 'Celestial' where their masterpiece does get a run for its money. 'Thuja Majus Imperium' seems to be a contender for the throne held by 'Vastness And Sorrow'; an epic opener that gently leads the listener in with chimes and a beautifully orchestrated ambiance. The fast pace of the band's black metal then kicks in, but there's still melodic beauty and atmosphere riding alongside the blastbeats. The other highlights here are 'Woodland Cathedral', which again seems like a sequel to 'Dia Artio' off of 'Two Hunters', and the slower paced closer 'Prayer Of Transformation', which focuses on an anthemic power. stunning ambiance, and affirmative atmosphere.None of the songs are particularly memorable on their own, but 'Celestial Lineage' gives a familiar experience, and one of

Its strength as an album aside, it does feel that Wolves In The Throne Room tried a little too hard to make another 'Two Hunters' with 'Celestial Lineage', and while this is a much better decision than rehashing either of the other two, the album has a bit of a hard time reaching out from underneath its older brother's shadow. Ideally, it would have been best to hear the band taking their past sound and doing something new and adventurous with it, but who am I to say; when it all comes down to the listening experience itself, Wolves In The Throne Room have made another great album.

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 Live at Roadburn 2008 by WOLVES IN THE THRONE ROOM album cover Live, 2008
3.05 | 3 ratings

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Live at Roadburn 2008
Wolves in the Throne Room Tech/Extreme Prog Metal

Review by Conor Fynes
Prog Reviewer

3 stars 'Live At Roadburn 2008' - Wolves In The Throne Room (6/10)

While I have always had a problem or two with Wolves In The Throne Room that have kept me from loving what they do, I can never deny that their sophomore record 'Two Hunters' is a total masterpiece. With its epic songwriting and enormous wall of sound-style production, the album was a perfect record to get lost in, or even have some spiritual reawakening to. Naturally, I have found the live renditions of these songs to be of some interest; 'Live At Roadburn 2008' mostly focuses on 'Two Hunters', adding in a few new twists to the tracks to make this a more unique and valid experience. True enough, these tracks translate well enough onto a live setting, although as far as this performance goes, I am led to believe that Wolves In The Throne Room is a better band in the studio.

Wolves In The Throne Room takes three of the four songs on 'Two Hunters', as well as one track from the debut, and segues them together in an hour of music that shows off some of the band's best material. 'Vastness And Sorrow' opens with a refurbished intro, relying more on a steady buildup rather than going straight into the metal. The use of feedback to promote feedback is brilliantly done, and what parts where Wolves decides to change up their sound in the live context are all exciting to hear. On the other hand, so much of this performance sounds like a slightly muddied version of the studio recording. Sure, that implies the band is playing up to par, but it makes me automatically prefer the studio than this.

The band's performance here is fairly straightforward, although it sounds more like a muddy demo of 'Two Hunters' than a concert experience. True, with the live audio only, we are only getting half of the concert experience here, but I do have to note that at no point here, does Wolves In The Throne Room show much in the way of showmanship or much willingness to interact with the crowd. Of course, people are there for the music, but a big part of concerts is to be there in front of musicians that the concertgoers respect and care about. The only speaking that Aaron Weaver gives here is a sullen introduction to the song titles, band name, and a complaint to the lighting crew towards the start. Perhaps I'm just being too nitpicky here, but the stuck-up attitude I always got from their interviews is conveyed here as well, and although it may be unfair to say it impacts the enjoyment of the performance, it really does.

'Live At Roadburn' is a good live album, if even only for the parts where the band modifies their songs. Besides that, it's a decent rehash of the band's material in a live medium, and while Wolves In The Throne Room's personality as an act can get in the way of my appreciation for the sometimes excellent music they make, this is a respectful release.

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