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MOONSORROW

Tech/Extreme Prog Metal • Finland


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Moonsorrow biography
Moonsorrow was founded in 1995 in Helsinki Finland by the Sorvali cousins, Henri (guitar and keyboards; he is also a member of Finntroll) and Ville (vocals and bass). They proceeded to record four demos until 1998; two of them disappeared and the two others are "Metsä" from 1997 and "Tämä ikuinen talvi" from 1998. The music on these was more of black metal compared with what was to be made by the band on their albums. This latter demo made it possible for them to gain a recording contract with Plasmatica Records. At this point Marko Tarvonen joined the band to take hold of the drumming and percussions position. This lineup recorded in 2000 their first full length Suden uni (A Wolf's Dream). Their demo Tämä ikuinen talvi was also re-released alongside the album in 2001. This first album got a re-issue in 2003 with a bonus track, alternate cover art and a DVD. In 2000 two musicians were invited as session members and were then invited to join the band: Mitja Harvilahti (guitars) and Markus Eurén (keyboards). This lineup proceeded to perform live and also to record and release in 2001 the album Voimasta ja kunniasta (Of Strength and Honour) through a new label, Spikefarm Records.
It was the followup to that album, Kivenkantaja (Stonebearer) released in 2003, that got them the wide attention in Finland and beyond; it reached the 16th place on Finnish album charts. A short break followed this period with their first abroad show in 2004 and then in 2005 the release of Verisäkeet (Blood Verses). This album reached the 18th position in the Finnish charts. In 2006 the band did a European tour alongside Primordial from Ireland. In 2007 came Viides luku - Hävitetty (Chapter five - Ravaged) which shows another progression in their style, having on it only two songs, each one half an hour long. This was followed by touring in Finland and around the world.

Moonsorrow's origins are in Black Metal but have progressed from it, preserving its roots but expanding on it, giving it an epic feel in the majestic and grandiose sound of it, and the length of the songs and also a folk characteristic Finnish paganism. It was termed Viking Metal (along bands like Thyrfing, Einherjer, Ensiferum, Turisas, Falkenbach and others) which are black metal in basis, but add much melodiness to their sound, an epic feel and anthemic choruses and a specific lyrical content. They have progressed with each release, to form anthemic songs, usually long. With each release there were addi...
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Viides Luku: HavitettyViides Luku: Havitetty
Unruly Sounds 2007
Audio CD$9.99
$3.01 (used)
KivenkantajaKivenkantaja
Import
Imports 2008
Audio CD$5.44
$10.01 (used)
Moonsorrow-Suden UniMoonsorrow-Suden Uni
2010
Vinyl$19.95
Varjoina KuljemmeVarjoina Kuljemme
Import
Spinefarm 2011
Audio CD$9.48
$9.39 (used)
TulimyrskyTulimyrsky
EP
Fontana Universal 2008
Audio CD$6.72
$6.50 (used)
Suden UniSuden Uni
Import
Imports 2009
Audio CD$13.94
$10.95 (used)
V. HavitettyV. Havitetty
Import
Spikefarm 2007
Audio CD$8.24
$10.32 (used)
Voimasta Ja KunniastaVoimasta Ja Kunniasta
Import
Spikefarm 2006
Audio CD$13.79
$12.00 (used)
VerisakeetVerisakeet
Season of Mist 2006
Audio CD$96.34
$10.74 (used)
Varjoina Kuljemme KuolleidenVarjoina Kuljemme Kuolleiden
2011
Vinyl$38.14
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MOONSORROW shows & tickets


  • Moonsorrow + Crimfall at Virgin Oil Co., Helsinki on 13 Sep 2014
  • PAGAN METAL ALLIANCE on 26 Nov 2014

MOONSORROW discography


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

MOONSORROW top albums (CD, LP, MC, SACD, DVD-A, Digital Media Download)

3.53 | 30 ratings
Voimasta Ja Kunniasta
2001
3.59 | 33 ratings
Suden Uni
2001
4.05 | 48 ratings
Kivenkantaja
2003
3.97 | 45 ratings
Verisäkeet
2005
4.10 | 61 ratings
Viides Luku - Hävitetty
2007
3.60 | 46 ratings
Varjoina Kuljemme Kuolleiden Maassa
2011

MOONSORROW Live Albums (CD, LP, MC, SACD, DVD-A, Digital Media Download)

MOONSORROW Videos (DVD, Blu-ray, VHS etc)

MOONSORROW Boxset & Compilations (CD, LP, MC, SACD, DVD-A, Digital Media Download)

MOONSORROW Official Singles, EPs, Fan Club & Promo (CD, EP/LP, MC, Digital Media Download)

5.00 | 2 ratings
Tämä Ikuinen Talvi
1999
3.82 | 22 ratings
Tulimyrsky
2008

MOONSORROW Reviews


Showing last 10 reviews only
 Verisäkeet by MOONSORROW album cover Studio Album, 2005
3.97 | 45 ratings

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Verisäkeet
Moonsorrow Tech/Extreme Prog Metal

Review by Warthur
Prog Reviewer

4 stars Moonsorrow's Verisakeet is folky black metal (or perhaps blackened folk metal) I can get behind; rather than having folk instruments playing in a folk style whilst metal instruments play in a metal style, as some less satisfying folk metal groups do, here the group weave folk rhythms and motifs into the very fabric of their compositions, so the folk instruments play in a folk style during the quiet sections and the metal instruments play in a folk style during the loud sections. Progressively minded without being aggressively prog, Moonsorrow work nature sounds in here and there, going so far as to open and close album finale Kaiku (a more or less entirely folk-based number) with birdsong and other sounds of nature. Intriguing stuff.

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 Tulimyrsky by MOONSORROW album cover Singles/EPs/Fan Club/Promo, 2008
3.82 | 22 ratings

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Tulimyrsky
Moonsorrow Tech/Extreme Prog Metal

Review by kluseba

4 stars Moonsorrow is one of those bands that were introduced to me as a unique, epic and progressive band that did revolutionary works for the Pagan Metal genre. When I stumbled over their overlong Tulimyrsky EP with this beautiful epic cover artwork I decided that it was about time to try this band out.

But opposed to many positive reviews, I didn't find much magic or originality on this record. The title song "Tulimyrsky" is interesting when the band employs exotic folk instruments such as didgeridoos or when they employ some epic keyboard passages, decent choirs or short narrative passages. The music itself sounds like a mixture of Bathory, Falkenbach and Tyr and doesn't introduce anything new to the genre. The title track tries to develop some atmosphere and is surely quite hypnotizing. But the track works rather as a relaxing background msuic to me and has not enough originality to keep my attention for almost thirty minutes. In only one third of this time, the band could have created a fairly addicting epic Viking Metal track but they chose the path of endless repeating patterns. There is a lot of light and shade and boring passages meet some fine breaks and interludes from time to time but overall this song can't truly convince me and I expected more here. Even more recent and commercial bands such as Wintersun did better epic tracks on their albums and this can't be called a highlight of its genre for me as it is simply overambitious and long. As a score for a Viking movie, a relaxing background music for role play gamers or a soundtrack to lose yourself into during a walk through the nature, this EP is still a very accurate choice and I can't deny that Moonsorrow have their moments even if it takes some time to find them.

The new versions of old demo tracks have somewhat the same problem. They have a fairly promising structure but the songs are overall too long and not very progressive or epic at all. The keyboard sounds have a certain charm and the blackened vocals have a lot of energy and emotion but especially the guitar riffs are rather mediocre. If the band had decided to cut maybe three minutes of each of those two tracks, the final results would sound much more intense, diversified and coherent. The intense beauty meets the beast track "Taistelu Pohjolasta" is though my favourite track on the record and grows on me each time I listen to it once in a while again.

The two cover versions have pretty much been adapted to the style of Moonsorrow and sound like if they were the band's own tracks. While this fact is interesting and very positive, one must nevertheless compare those versions to the original ones and I thought that they sounded well more unique for their time and got better to the point or the essence of spirit of these songs. I would though not consider these new versions as failed experiments as they fit surprisingly well on the record. The whole EP indeed sounds like an album and has a very coherent structure.

In the end, this record has too many lengths and is a perfect example for the fact that overlong tracks don't always mean to be epic, magic and progressive. The band sounds epic from time to time but I don't feel much magic or originality on here. I would always chose the originals from Bathory to Primordial first but also bands such as Amorphis and Månegarm or even more recent stuff like Arkona or Equilibrium. That means that Moonsorrow are one of the most inaccessible, boring and also overrated ambassadors of this genre that is usually intense, atmospheric and authentic without getting in overlong "wankery" passages like here. This record may still grow on me with the time but this hasn't been the case in the last years and I usually don't change my mind very often. I would suggest you to rather check the bands out I mentioned before and keep this for a time when you want to dig deep into a record and approach this experiment with some much needed patience, time and tranquility. Even though my rating is still rather positive from an objective and fair point of view, you can easily get much better in the large folk and pagan genres with Empyrium, Ulver or Cruachan but also worse like Heljareyga, Eluveitie or Alestorm.

Originally published on www.metal-archives.com on August 25th of the year 2011.

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 Viides Luku - Hävitetty by MOONSORROW album cover Studio Album, 2007
4.10 | 61 ratings

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Viides Luku - Hävitetty
Moonsorrow Tech/Extreme Prog Metal

Review by EatThatPhonebook
Prog Reviewer

4 stars 8/10

A world of pain and loss, but triumph will somehow take shape.

Moonsorrow's final, great album so far is 'V: Havitetty', the most ambitious, mature, and complex albums by the band, and that is to say a lot, being followed by a masterpiece of intricacy such as the epic 'Verisakeet': But the band push their boundaries even further, and create something that a listener would never forget.

This is an album of details. Details are the elements that build 'Havitetty'; it's like creating a castle not with immense milestones but with small pieces of rocks that together nevertheless make an incredibly solid effort. And it is a castle that is quite hard to destroy. It's a solid, almost hour long album, where ambition is the first word that comes to mind. More synthesizers, even more Folk elements incorporated; there is in the slower, quieter moments, even some Prog Rock sparks. But Black Metal is still the core of Moonsorrow's music: it's not a cerebral, polished BM like it was in 'Verisakeet', but it is a raw, abrasive one reminiscent of an earlier period for the band.

The element that attracted much more ambitious metalheads to this release (and perhaps distanced the ones who like their metal played safe) is the fact that this is a two song affair, both of them reaching nearly the half-hour length. The first one, 'Jaasta Syntynyt/ Varjojen Virta', more melancholic, sad, hopeless, but of an amazing beauty especially in the first seven minutes or so, where atmospheres a-la-Pink Floyd take place, before exploding into a bunch of different, unique, and carefully arranged Black Metal riffs (with shrieked vocals) that take turns in hopping up in front of the listener. With lyrics concerning the death of our world, due to stupidity of man ( immense frustration is felt in the poetry of lyricist), and the preparation to a war that will give nothing but further loss to us. But if the first track is resigned and helpless, 'Tuleen Ajettu Ma' is the revenge, the anger, the hope. Starting almost right off with heavy riffs, it has in the core of the song slower passages. The feeling here is more triumphant, more epic almost. The hooks thus are even more memorable, and often even hauntingly gorgeous, like in the last, final minutes of music. Both of the tracks wonderfully complement one another, and together create an album that couldn't have possibly felt more rounded and complete.

It won't be an easy listen for many people because of it's highly ambitious nature, in terms of structure but also of the music itself. Although not as seminal as previous Moonsorrow works, 'V: Havitetty' is an album that will always be regarded as one of the finest, most interesting and successful achievements of Folk Metal

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 Kivenkantaja  by MOONSORROW album cover Studio Album, 2003
4.05 | 48 ratings

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Kivenkantaja
Moonsorrow Tech/Extreme Prog Metal

Review by EatThatPhonebook
Prog Reviewer

5 stars 9/10

"Kivenkataja", for it's beautiful profoundness, should be considered a landmark Metal album of the new millennium.

Moonsorrow are one of the greatest Metal bands of the new millennium and have proved to be so with several albums, one of them is the masterpiece "Kivenkataja", the third album, and the first album that is part of a trilogy of excellent works (the second one would be 2005's "Verisakeet" and the final chapter 2007's "V: Havitetty".) This 2003 release proves how Moonsorrow in two years have shown a great difference in songwriting skills, structuring songs and arranging them: "Kivenkataja" indeed is a 100% Moonsorrow album that shows all of the band's essential and best characteristics.

On one side, the style isn't different: we're talking about the usual, Pagan Black Metal/ Folk Metal influence here. But it's so much more complex, profound and epic than the previous two releases, (beating even the wonderful "Voimasta Ja Kunniasta") due to it's superior instrumentation, more progressive influences, and overall perfected songwriting skills. All this together makes up something more than just great album: "Kivenkataja" rightfully should be considered a landmark Metal LP of it's era, because of it's uniqueness, richness, and especially, it's haunting and evocative nature. Sure, Folkish instruments like the Jew Harp, accordion, flutes and many others were present in previous albums, however here, they have a major, essential role, and dominate completely some of the passages here, creating a well balanced equilibrium between the lush Folk moments and Black Metal influenced ones, which still have melodies driven by traditional Scandinavian canons. The Lyrics, being this Pagan Metal, although having pretty much the same themes as the first two albums, this time around are proposed and written in a much more poetic and vivid way: instead of focusing on battles and warriors, there is more detailed descriptions of nature, like in the opening track "Rauniolla". The tone is more the one of a lonely, forgotten bard of the North, instead perhaps of a drunk one from a noble palace telling hackneyed stories of warriors and battles fought. It basically feels more of a realistic point of view.

The album starts off with the thirteen minute epic "Rauniolla", quite possibly the best thing Moonsorrow has ever created: the melodies are, instead of being triumphant and full of testosterone, melancholic, a little resigned, solemn. Structured almost as a mini-suite, it features extremely diverse moments, from heavy riffs to beautifully evocative Folkloric ones. "Jumalten Kaupunki", the second track, is heavier, with less atmospheric moments, and with a more triumphant tone, however still maintaining an impressive level of complexity and depth. The following track is yet another sort of mini, ten minute suite, using however completely different formulas from the ones used in the previous two tracks, giving the structure of the overall album a great flow so far. The title track is more of a traditional Folk Metal track, more ballzy and in-your-face, but it also shows explicit Prog Metal influences especially in the frequent rhythm changes; "Tuulen Tytar" is a mostly instrumental piece, half calm, half distorted and loud. It certainly is the odd one out of these six tracks, and gives yet again another touch of variety in the sound. The album closes with the short but gorgeously crafted "Maktan Lopussa", a sad, beautiful, and very surprising song on behalf of Moonsorrow.

"Kivenkataja" has an amazing set of songs that together make one, solid and consistent album, despite the great amount of changes that distinguish one song from the other. One of the culminating peaks of Folk Metal music, a perfect model for all of the bands that are minimally interested in the genre.

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 Suden Uni  by MOONSORROW album cover Studio Album, 2001
3.59 | 33 ratings

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Suden Uni
Moonsorrow Tech/Extreme Prog Metal

Review by EatThatPhonebook
Prog Reviewer

3 stars 6/10

"Suden Uni" although feeling like a collection of drinking songs, is a fun and consistent listen.

"Suden Uni" is legendary Finnish act Moonsorrow's debut album, which will be shortly followed that same year by a much more well developed album, "Voimasta Ja Kunniasta", one of the most solid releases of the band's discography. In fact this album does not stand at the same level as the sophomore LP, however, it is proof that Moonsorrow have taken a further step ahead from the previous demos, towards the path of maturity.

Moonsorrow adapt a cleaner production for their full length, compared to the rawness of the EPs/Demos, and start to incorporate a lot more Nordic Folk influenced melodies in their music, as well as exotic instruments like the accordion and the famous jaw harp, but also several keyboards are used. But compared to future albums these folkish instruments are used in a much more subtle way, and serve the sole purpose to enrich the sound; they don't play a particularly important role within a song. This said, it's easy to imagine how much less atmospheric and more straight-forward this LP is, again compared to the complexity of future Moonsorrow albums, thus more riff driven and melodic.

"Sudden Uni" means "A Wolf's Dream" in Finnish: by only the title, you can tell what Mooonsorrow's lyrics deal with, and, if you're familiar with the band, it will be very easy to guess the main themes of the album: Viking./Nordic wars, proud warriors, Gods, but also normal people and their sense of honor. the first track is probably the one that is the oddest of all, seemingly coming from a completely different style: "Son of the God Of Thunder" (English translation) is about a young, teenage God who gets expelled by his father from the clouds, because of his futile and reckless behavior. Other than that, the lyrics deal with the above mentioned themes in a casual way, without being particularly evocative.

Because of it's straight-forwardness, "Suden Uni" in some points seems to be a collection of drinking songs, instead of profound, epic poems of music. This impression obviously does not occur in every song: for example, in the eleven minute "1065: Time", there are some good doses of epicness in the songwriting and the structure of the song is fantastic, which includes also more ambient friendly passages, mostly in the first few minutes. But the rest of the songs offer little variation, and some are not at all as memorable as they should be: "As Eternal" and "Son Of The God Of Thunder" come a little close to annoy me, however, standing in the middle of them (according to the tracklist) is "Pakanavedet II", much more accessible and interesting, thanks to the massive presence of the Jew Harp and fun, heavy rhythms. . "Home Of the Wind?" is a little too simple and banal for my taste, but it still has interesting arrangements overall.

"Suden Uni" can be a fun listen for sure, and even if some melodies come a little too close to being corny and clichéd, it's still a solidly structured release for Moonsorrow, an album that is the natural predecessor of "Voimasta Ja Kunniasta", which uses a more complex and solid formula.

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 Verisäkeet by MOONSORROW album cover Studio Album, 2005
3.97 | 45 ratings

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Verisäkeet
Moonsorrow Tech/Extreme Prog Metal

Review by EatThatPhonebook
Prog Reviewer

5 stars 9/10

Folk Metal's greatest achievement so far, where the word epic acquires a new meaning.

Moonsorrow's masterpiece "Kivenkataja" ended up being the tip of the iceberg: the follow up to that album is "Verisakeet", an album that is just as haunting and well done, although the two are completely two different beasts. But it is definite now that Moonsorrow are one of the best cult Metal bands of all time, thanks mostly to these two landmark achievements, and have not, so far, released an album that was less than really good.

Like it was mentioned, "Verisakeet" is completely different than "Kivenkantaja": the songs are significantly longer, less in quantity, richer in instrumentation, and boast beautiful production and polished sound. There is a more progressive approach in structuring these long winded, complex and diverse songs, where there is an even larger use of exotic, Nordic instrumentation. All of the instruments(flutes, acoustic guitars, flutes, or synthesizers) individually have a prominent place, somewhere here, in this more than an hour long experience. But there is also a significant amount of blast beats and traditional Black Metal here, and a certain passage can go on for several minutes without there being any Folk elements. Nevertheless, this is compensated by the moments in which these Folk elements are present, and they become absolutely essential for that particular passage. There are also, in the beginning and end of each song, some nice nature recordings: this last element gives the impression that legends, with the passing of time, fade in and fade out, but nature remains the same.

Compared to other Moonsorrow albums, "Verisakeet" is the one in which there are more nature themes; it is the most earthly LP of the band, still somewhat focused on battles, but more emotions, such as fear, are heavily connected with the lyrics, in a time before or after a tragic war. If "Karhunkynsi" narrates the pre-battle and how it is not wanted by the people fighting it, "Haaska" is about the devastating aftermath, describing the bleak battlefield, and how futile the event was. "Pimea" is the most pessimistic track, depicting a dying world, another typical latter Moonsorrow theme. The final words that to me are interesting in this album are the ones sung in the intimate "Kaiku", a brief elegy of forefathers.

Musically, each one of these songs is amazingly done, starting from the huge opener, the fourteen minute epic; possibly the heaviest, more Black Metal driven song, but it has massive riffs which reoccur in a beautifully studied way throughout the track, thanks also to great production and musicianship. The second track is less accessible but almost as high of a level and just as long, with more additional instrumentation ( the acoustic guitar gives the main hook for the entire song), more complex, more triumphant, but still of supremely high quality. "Pimea" is still another very long and intricate listen as a whole, with the glossy keyboards giving a strong addition to some melodies, but it has a handful of quite beautiful Folkloric moments, as well as haunting hooks played with either guitars or exotic instruments. "Jotunheim" mixes a huge amount of sounds together, as well as another handful of successful riffs, and amazing musicianship. What differs in this track is that it has a more climactic nature, but also it boasts the most emotionally challenging riffs of the album, them being very desolate sounding. When the final moments of this track, consisting of the routined nature recordings, blend in with the starting moments of "Kaiku", the final track, it is obvious that this amazing journey is coming to an end: this last track is a melancholically campfire-set acoustic jam between an intimate chorus of vocals and acoustic guitar.

"Verisakeet" is possibly the most complete and successful Moonsorrow release; it's possibly also the greatest, most important Folk Metal of all time. With more and more years increasing the album's age, it's quite possibly going to become a Metal classic. For now, this remains stuck in a somewhat cult status, but that doesn't diminish its quality one bit.

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 Voimasta Ja Kunniasta  by MOONSORROW album cover Studio Album, 2001
3.53 | 30 ratings

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Voimasta Ja Kunniasta
Moonsorrow Tech/Extreme Prog Metal

Review by EatThatPhonebook
Prog Reviewer

4 stars 8/10

"Voimasta" is a perfectly balanced interconnection between the Viking muscles and the guiding hand of Nordic Folklore.

The (possibly) greatest Finnish band of all time, Moonsorrow, in 2001 were able to release two albums: the first one was "Suden Uni", the second one, "Voimasta Ja Kunniasta". The latter is possibly the most mature one and the first album by the band that is immensely successful in terms of quality: although maybe not the most recognized and famous release of these Folk Metallers, it is definitely one that opened the path to all of the following Moonsorrow albums and all the other bands that followed them.

Folk Metal's basics are all down here in an incredibly precise way: here we have the epic feel and melodies of the rough guitars, the Black Metal shrieks, the additional, folkloristic instrumentation (flutes and accordion mostly), the atmospheric synths, and the straddling rhythms. So many Folk Metal bands have used only a portion of these characteristics, but most of the time, the best result will occur if all of these elements are properly incorporated. The songs themselves are structured in a very thought-provoking way, because of the shifting tempos and passages ( from a folkloristic one to a harsh, black Metal burst, enlightened moments later by elaborate, acoustic instrumentation).

The spirit of all Moonsorrow albums is here found in great abundance: the Northern lands, the Vikings, the battles, the Gods. In "Voimasta Ja Kunniasta" there seems to be a more frequent and specific theme of battles, plunders of villages, pride and honor of warriors. "Aurinko Ja Kuu" is however the odd one: its an interesting description of a man who roams in the woods without ever encountering men, and that sleeps in the beds of bears. In 50 minutes of length, "Voimasta" manages to stay quite consistent, and at the same time, the songs have enough variation one another to have a fluent flow. Nearly each one of these six songs can be considered a highlight: "Sankarihauta" and "Kylan Paasa" are generally more muscular, raw, and harsh songs, which still do not lack of intelligence. "Sankaritarina" however, the thirteen minute closer, has a great riff that echoes throughout the entire song and still manages to have the most thought-provoking and elaborate structure here. The remaining two songs, "Auriko Ja Kuu" and "Hiidenpelto" are great as well, incorporating more folkish elements yet without losing the grit.

"Voimasta Ja Kunniasta" can be considered essential listening not only for Moonsorrow lovers but also for Folk Metal fans; an album that uses all of the canons and brings them up at a quality that not many other bands of the genre can do.

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 Viides Luku - Hävitetty by MOONSORROW album cover Studio Album, 2007
4.10 | 61 ratings

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Viides Luku - Hävitetty
Moonsorrow Tech/Extreme Prog Metal

Review by TheOppenheimer

5 stars The most epic stuff I've heard in my life.

As one reviewer said: you want epic?

A challenge to one's hearing sense, you'll be wanting for more once the album finishes. Just 2 lenghty songs, that traverse different landscapes and utterly destroy your expectations (in a good way).

Besides, the lenght of both songs serve as a sort of epic build-up that unchains the ending, making the world implode and finishing all existence (metaphorically speaking)

1. Jäästä Syntynyt (Born of Ice) / Varjojen Virta (Stream of Shadows) (30:10) 10/10

2. Tuleen Ajettu Maa (A Land Driven into Fire) (26:19) 9/10

Pro tip: listen while visiting a far away land with vikings, valkyries, or elves. Add a giant beast that growls and plays 7-string guitars. Profit.

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 Viides Luku - Hävitetty by MOONSORROW album cover Studio Album, 2007
4.10 | 61 ratings

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Viides Luku - Hävitetty
Moonsorrow Tech/Extreme Prog Metal

Review by li.ouhhh

5 stars Some albums open new doors to a none-metal progressive rock fans. In this case it was this album.

While listening to this album I feel very proud to be a Finn, but I'm not expressing it too much ? but this album is all that I would wait for an album that I found to be the 12th in the Finland's top progressive album list in progarchives.com (the first time I saw the album on the list it was 21st I think). I never had listened to metal like I do now (and definitely NOT Viking metal) and it's all because of this album. There were 2 half-hour-epics and Moonsorrow had made some name in outside world too and it made me very curious. I'm not (definitely) going to prefer this album (masterpieces) to Edge of Sanity's ''Crimson (1996)'' and some other extreme prog metal albums that are the top notch, but if you want epic, you've got it. Not too many bands have enough balls to combine metal epics with some vulgar instruments like they do here. There are parts with harmonic and Jewish harp played by Henri Sorvali that actually fit incredibly well to the theme. Mandolin guitar is played by Marko Tarvonen. Choirs are a big plus here. There are visiting musicians that make a good addition to the singing and now they had a total choir. They actually had enough space for the both songs. Some parts of the songs suddenly become very, VERY masculine when their low, deep voice hits it. And the main star of the album is Ville Sorvali's aggressive, maniac and raw (should I say ugly?) voice, which is screaming at the same time. I'm a Finn and I can't even make a half what he is talking about, but still, the lyrics are NOT stupid. You can really see that these guys are serious in what they do and lyrics are stunningly beautiful and it's in the metaphors. ''Hävitetty'' means ''Annihilated'' in English and points to humankinds self-destructive actions and how the nature ends it all, the apocalypse. This band is presenting the pagan-metal-genre and you can hear it easily when you listen to the lyrics, if you can understand them. When there's destruction, it's because gods of elements are pissed off. What makes the album so and the band so proggy, it's the synths and the wide range of eclectic guitar riffs and sometimes the guitars are layered in 3 levels, the rhythm-guitar, solo guitar and the 12-string guitar and the song becomes very post-like and the fast drumming in the background supports this. Synths are a bit hidden in the background, but they're there and the songs become very symphonic and there are some small neo-classical parts (which, in my case, cause a gigantic eargasm). Synth-work on this album is priceless and this is my one of my favorite albums where the synths have a huge role, even when they don't maintain your sound range all the time. This is thanks to both Henri Sorvali and Markus Eurén. Drummer makes his job as a death- metal drummer and has his moments too. When the songs warms up again and again, the drummer shows his best. Marko Tarvonen does all the percussion. What makes the album so special, it caught the spirit of nature and symphonic beauty (beauty of Lapland, northern Finland) even when the album is very noisy at times and it listening isn't boring at all. Every instrument supports each other and singing is about ageless things. Global warming in the icy poles and how it causes floods and how forest fires kill people and destroy the woods. We're all depended in space and air and we should do something. Still this album isn't propaganda, it's just how it is, we're all going to die, because we are stupid.

Let's rate the songs!

Jäästä Syntynyt (Born of Ice) / Varjojen Virta (Stream of Shadows) (30:10)//*****: The album begins with the same theme that it ended, fire had destroyed all and there are some sounds of burning wood in the background. Apocalyptic guitar and synths are creating the mood for the destroyed sight of earth. In this song the power of nature is brought up, when you have the Sun melting the north pole up and water level is rising around the world, well THAT's the power and people can't really do anthing, it's depressing and so are the guitars. The song warms up quite long time, something like 6 min and then it goes aggressive. This is the metal and the guitars and Sorvali's aggressive shout breaks the silence. This dude really screams like he would be s******ed or something. ''-And the corpse carries it's own weight of water, and screams for freedom'', damn, that's deep. Song doesn't really change much during the first 20 min and that's why I like this song so much, why cut the mod when you can really enjoy the wonderful theme to the end when you really want it to be changed. Then we move to the epic ending, the main chorus moves to the more relaxed sounds scale and the harmonic and the 12-string guitar FIT, THEY FIT. The ending is epic and leaves you wondering if the band can overtop this? they did.

Tuleen Ajettu Maa (A Land Driven into Fire) (26:19)//*****(the best track): Seriously, this song is something that makes your day no matter when you listen to it and no matter what mode you are in. Song begins with the vocals about nature's spirit and the witch-drum. Jewish harp is something that I really want to bring up, how did the make this stuff up?! I was totally feeling like I would see the woods drown in flames and all living things with them and the apocalyptic theme continues with very deep, staring guitar and builds the the beginning. The start is much more faster than in the first song, because there was a intro, but this song doesn't really waste any time. The song has so many awesome guitar riffs that I'm being blown away and it really shows how eclectic Moonsorrow can be. The rhythm changes among the guitars and the drums but the theme stays and the song hasn't any hurry to anywhere and you can just chill. The choir are usually close to the climaxes and makes you want to sing with. The post-rock scene close to 10 min is also a good supplement. ''It's scared, but dies while fighting'' is my favorite phrase from this song. But my favorite part from the whole album is from 12:55 on to the end. The song changes bizarrely to guitar-diverse madness and screaming. GREAT! I was surprised when I was literally 'able' to listen this even when I didn't like metal in the first place but this is the part where the album melts the ice. Synths also show their different side in this part and drumming is awesome. The singing makes the ending memorable, because it's not singing anymore, they're just growls and screaming for the last minutes and the song moves itself to the fade out ending. This is the noisiest part because there are so much instruments at the same time and you hardly recognize the solo guitar but it's still an very beautiful, symphonic and a perfect ending which leaves you with your jaw on the floor.

Final rate: A weak 5. Still when the songs are awesome they're very fat and to my mind the intro on the first song is a bit too long and this isn't totally full-blooded prog metal album, because even the members of the band mention in their interviews that they don't support the sound of progressiveness in their music so this isn't really an every prog rock listeners dream, but if you want epic?then yeah?go get this album. It needs couple of listens if you aren't into aggressive eclectic music but it's worth it. Studio work is in all in all perfect and the only bad thing in it's sound is that some sounds top the others and I'm sure that you'll find more sounds with each listens. If you are one of those who got into progressive rock by listening progressive metal bands and then moving to more progressive artists then you can't say no to this album. And even if you can't make sense from the lyrics you can find them translated in the booklet. Enjoy

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 Tulimyrsky by MOONSORROW album cover Singles/EPs/Fan Club/Promo, 2008
3.82 | 22 ratings

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Tulimyrsky
Moonsorrow Tech/Extreme Prog Metal

Review by Conor Fynes
Prog Reviewer

4 stars 'Tulimyrsky EP' - Moonsorrow (8/10)

It is somewhat ironic that the EP of a band would turn out to be among their longest works. Here is Moonsorrow's 'Tulimyrsky EP', consisting of one typical Moonsorrow track (a half hour sprawling epic) and a considerable amount of bonus material. Although an EP is rarely ever supposed to hold much weight in a band's discography, this release has garnered some big attention from both fans and others in the metal scene, and for good reason. On top of an epic track that is soon to become a modern classic in pagan metal, the covers here are highly impressive and go to show what a giant act Moonsorrow really is. All this aside though, I would tend to agree with the consensus that 'Tulimyrsky' may have had more stopping power if they had only cut down on some of the material after the main attraction and shortened things up a bit. All the same, some of the material here is fantastic.

Of course, the covers and redone editions of earlier tracks are an added benefit, but the majority of the attention should be directed towards the epic half hour track 'Tulimyrsky'. Its name is Finnish for 'firestorm', and this does reflect quite well in the music. An epic that shows the bands roots in black metal quite well, there is an epic scope of songwriting here, and the vast amount of time the track has to work with lets each idea get nicely developed before moving on. Although there is a fair use of repetition in the writing of 'Tulimyrsky', one of Moonsorrow's greatest assets is that somehow, the music never gets boring, despite the fact that their style focuses greatly on hypnotic pagan anthems. There are two or three recurring musical themes that keep popping up throughout the piece, and this gives it some great cohesion. The epic peaks towards the last five minutes, which is absolutely majestic; chants, symphonic arrangements, and driving guitars give me chills each time 'Tulimyrsky' comes to a close. This epic reminds me greatly of the music on Moonsorrow's fifth album (and my personal favourite) 'V - Havitetty' and it remains one of the band's greatest achievements, although some parts can wear a bit much with the spoken word dialogue and soundscapes.

The rest of the album is quite strong, but also feels as if the afterthought it dragged on far too long. It feels that if 'Tulimyrsky EP' had ended as soon as the song did, there would be a lasting state of awe, but instead the band goes straight into cover tracks. Fortunately however, these covers are fantastic. The more famous of the two is the Metallica song 'For Whom The Bell Tolls', from their album 'Ride The Lightning'. Moonsorrow prove how strong their sense of style is here by taking a classic song and truly making it their own; one listening to it could almost swear it was a Moonsorrow song they were listening to, as opposed to a cover. The two 2008 redo versions are quite good, although somewhat forgettable when compared to the rest of the music that 'Tulimyrsky EP' has to offer.

An EP that comes close to being essential, 'Tulimyrsky EP' is highly recommended and more than worth checking out, if even only for the brilliant title track.

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