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Gojira The Way of All Flesh album cover
4.19 | 269 ratings | 18 reviews | 45% 5 stars

Excellent addition to any
prog rock music collection

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Studio Album, released in 2008

Songs / Tracks Listing

1. Oroborus (5:21)
2. Toxic Garbage Island (4:06)
3. A Sight to Behold (5:09)
4. Yama's Messengers (4:03)
5. The Silver Cord (2:31)
6. All the Tears (3:41)
7. Adoration for None (6:19)
8. The Art of Dying (9:54)
9. Esoteric Surgery (5:44)
10. Vacuity (4:51)
11. Wolf Down the Earth (6:25)
12. The Way of All Flesh (17:03)

Total Time 75:07

Line-up / Musicians

- Joseph Duplantier / vocals, guitar, producer
- Christian Andreu / guitar
- Jean-Michel Labadie / bass
- Mario Duplantier / drums

- Randy Blythe / vocals (7)

Releases information

Artwork: Joseph Duplantier

CD Gabriel Editions ‎- POSH106 (2008, France)

2LP Listenable Records ‎- POSH194 (2013, France)

Digital album

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GOJIRA The Way of All Flesh ratings distribution

(269 ratings)
Essential: a masterpiece of progressive rock music(45%)
Excellent addition to any prog rock music collection(33%)
Good, but non-essential (12%)
Collectors/fans only (7%)
Poor. Only for completionists (2%)

GOJIRA The Way of All Flesh reviews

Showing all collaborators reviews and last reviews preview | Show all reviews/ratings

Collaborators/Experts Reviews

Review by Jake Kobrin
4 stars Listen to this album on Spotify:

After school toady, I rushed to the store to grab my copy of this album. It is a fantastic album, but in my opinion not as good as From Mars to Sirius. The songs on the album are very similar, which is the main downfall. Gojira has a formula and they certainly use it. The material on this album falls somewhere in between the heaviness of The Link and the experimentation of From Mars to Sirius. Unfortunately, the Post-Metal influence detectable on FMtS is almost gone. But yet they use much more melodic vocals on this record. The music itself is heavier than anything they've done before and closest to The Link. They even use blast beats on several songs. The album begins with Oroborus which is probably the lightest song on the album. The CD then progresses into Toxic Garbage Island which is one of the heaviest tracks. The beginnings of the songs are really quite cool and clever. On The Art of Dying they begin the song with an African or Tiki style drum beat and didgeridoos. It's the same introduction used on their The Link Alive dvd. Other times they use some faded in guitar murmurs. All of the tracks are very groovy which is one of the things I love about Gojira. My favorite tracks (Thus Far) on the album are Wolf Down the Earth and The Art of Dying.

Review by Queen By-Tor
SPECIAL COLLABORATOR Honorary Collaborator
5 stars Green Metal.

Coming off their incredible third album, the near untoppable From Mars To Sirius, it's pretty safe to say that Gojira has done it again. With the release of The Way Of All Flesh, their fourth studio album, Gojira has proven that they are not limited to writing one magnificent album and then fading off into obscurity. While this album may not be quite the same ''heaviest matter in the universe'' as their previous two albums have been, but they've added more depth, more intelligence and more elements to their music - which has decidedly been a very good decision. This is not just metal, this is incredibly well crafted and well thought out metal that maintains everything that there is to like about the band while it explores new grounds.

It's pretty safe to say by now that Christian Andreu is probably the world's next Tonny Iommi. This guy knows how to work a well thought out riff, which are once again the main draw of a song as they were on From Mars To Sirius. Right off the bat with the excellent Orobous the riffs come heavy and pressing. They're repeated in a way that you'll remember them, but never be annoyed by the same riff going on and on, or think that they band simply doesn't know how to write a change in chord. Many of the songs experience at least one major change during the course of a song, and this is especially present in the standout Toxic Garbage Island, which features some of the most cruching riffing this side of Led Zeppelin. This carries on throughout the album, and like albums by the band to come before it, the first thing that you'll probably identify with with the album on the third or fourth listen is going to be the use of the riffs.

One of the things that makes this album so good is the use of the new elements that the band decided to work into the album. Once again the first evidence of this is provided in the opener Orobous as the harmonized vocals come in off the top and make you wonder why more metal bands aren't using them. More light an airy parts come in sometime later to make the heavy parts seem all that much more heavy. The near electronic introduction A Sight To Behold features some very impressive drumming and eventually turns into more heavy metal madness. Likely the best song on the album is the lengthiest (yes, trust a prog website to publish that remark...), The Art Of Dying is absolutely magnificent. It goes through the epic song structure with ease in it's 10-minute duration from the purely percussion introduction until the time when the guitars explode into motion. Highly impressive riffs throughout change and reprise over one another turning this track into a progressive megalodon which is sure to impress anyone who has the chance to hear it.

And for those out there who actually care about messages, the band seems to be quite the green advocate. With songs on From Mars To Sirius like Global Warming it was pretty obvious that the band was not afraid to voice their opinion on the subject, but apparently they want to do so even more on this album. Take for example the lyrics on... well, just about any song. A Sight To Behold talks about the ''exhausted realm of nature'' - but the lyrics are not really intrusive, and while some of the more ''metal'' metal heads may not think that it's ''metal'' to talk about nature in your music it's just one more kudos towards Gojira for putting a worthwhile message in their music.

If you have any appreciation for the heavier side of progressive metal in the modern age then this album is an absolute must for your collection. While it definitely takes about 4 or 5 listens to really grow on you it's one that will kick its way into your heart after a while and stay there for good. Not for the faint of heart, that's for sure, but neither is most of the tech/extreme subgenre. 5 stars out of 5 for a perfect album, let's just hope that Gojira can carry on with this classic era that they've started.

Review by UMUR
SPECIAL COLLABORATOR Honorary Collaborator
4 stars "The Way of All Flesh" is the 4th full-length studio album by French metal act Gojira. The album was released through Listenable Records/Prosthetic Records in October 2008. Itīs the successor to "From Mars to Sirius" from 2005, which was the album, which gave Gojira their international (metal scene) breakthrough. "The Way of All Flesh" was predominantly recorded at the bandīs own home studio Studio des Milans with lead vocalist/guitarist Joe Duplantier acting as producer. The drums were recorded at Undercity Recordings in Los Angeles and engineered by former Machine Head guitarist Logan Mader.

The musical direction hasnīt changed that much since "From Mars to Sirius (2005)". Itīs still crushingly heavy, angular, and relatively complex and technically well played progressive metal featuring powerful, raw, and aggressive yet occasionally melodic tinged singing. The pace varies both within tracks and between tracks so the album features everything from slow to really fast-paced parts. The music is mostly mid-paced and heavy though. The tracks, while generally featuring relatively accessible vers/chorus structures, do often go beyond that format to explore more adventurous song formulas, which is part of the reason why this music can be labelled progressive.

The material are well written and the album is consistent in quality and style, which makes it hard to pick standout tracks. Iīd mention tracks like the opener "Oroborus", the brutal "Adoration for None", the catchy "Esoteric Surgery", and the 9:54 minutes long "The Art of Dying" as some of the highlights, but I could have picked just about any track off the album as the quality is high throughout. The music is played with great technical skill and Gojira seamlessly combine elements from death metal, thrash/groove metal, and progressive metal to create a sound that is their own.

"The Way of All Flesh" features an intense, powerful, and detailed sound production, which suits the material perfectly. If he hadnīt opted to become a musician, Duplantier could easily have landed the job as professional producer/engineer (he is a bit of a multi-artist, as he is also credited for creating the cover artwork for the album). So upon conclusion "The Way of All Flesh" is a great follow-up album to the much praised "From Mars to Sirius (2005)". Itīs also a bit "safe" though, as it sounds a lot like "From Mars to Sirius (2005)" number 2, but there are differences, and it would be wrong to say that Gojira havenīt evolved in the three years between the two albums. "The Way of All Flesh" is sligthy more catchy and the tracks are generally a bit more memorable than the tracks featured on the predecessor, but itīs little details really. A 4 - 4.5 star (85%) rating is deserved.

(Originally posted on Metal Music Archives)

Review by The T
SPECIAL COLLABORATOR Honorary Collaborator
4 stars I was afraid I was not going to like GOJIRA after reading a few comments about the kind of music the band makes. I'm happy to say I was pleasantly surprised.

GOJIRA plays aggressive, very original metal. While it's difficult to assign a label to the music the band creates, I'm quite comfortable calling it a blend of death metal with some technical elements and some minor metalcore influence. The songs are mostly completely riff-driven, which is probably one of GOJIRA's strongest points: they really are a riff machine, creating original rhythmic attacks for almost every one of their songs, which differentiates the band from other tech/extreme acts: their songs never sound the same, it's easy to tell one song from the other thanks to the brilliance of the riffs and the somewhat surprising presence of melody in the tracks.

Yes, GOJIRA leaves some room for melody in their music. Not really mellow, subtle melody, but phrases of enough tuneful significance that make every one of their songs memorable enough in the mind of the listener. The vocals, while not perfect (and my minor gripe with the band), are very effective, and manage to convey feeling and emotions, something usually difficult for death metal voices.

GOJIRA makes songs, they take time to make coherent propositions using aggressive means. The riff, the dna this music is made of, is not piled one upon the other but it is given time to grow, to be effective, to endure. While at times it reminds us of Sweden-style Gothenburg melodic death metal, at times it takes us to the most extreme examples of today's metal bands. Some riffs even sound positively dark and fantastic in their eclecticness, like the one that informs "Esoteric Surgery", a song that tastes like black metal, has a riff of pure black metal inspiration, but feels like a mix between death metal and something from even further down the earth. One of the highlights in the album, as well as "Wolf down the earth".

The album is not perfect and at moments, especially around the middle, tends to lose a little bit of interest, only to regain it again near the end. A great record by a talented band that has surprised me and probably will amaze any metal fan with an open mind.

Review by Mellotron Storm
3 stars GOJIRA are a very talented Extreme Metal band from France. They really do put a lot of thought into the lyrics, but lets face it this is all about the heavy riffs and Death Metal vocals. A similar sound to their previous album but maybe not as heavy. Truth is you know who it is right away, they have their own sound. Again another very long album at well over 70 minutes. I do like this a little better than the last one. It's the same lyrical theme about how we're destroying the earth with pollution.

"Oroborus" is a song I liked right away. It just sounds really good with that heavy sound and catchy riffs. Very spacey to end it. "Toxic Garbage Island" opens aggressively.The vocals come growling in spitting out the lyrics. I like how it slows down some. The tempo continues to shift back and forth. A tirade at how were polluting out earth."It's a plastic bag in the sea !!!" "A Sight To Behold" is an interesting sounding song that's quite catchy. That changes before 3 minutes as it turns heavy and the vocals get more brutal. Changes back after 4 minutes to the original melody. Cool tune. "Yama's Messengers" is doom-like as it's fairly slow but heavy as vocals come in screaming. Check out the drumming ! The lyrics are so condemning. "The Silver Cord" is a 2 1/2 minute instrumental. It's fairly laid back. I like it. "All The Tears" opens heavily with guitars and drums. Vocals cry out. Riff-city right here. "Adoration For None" is the most extreme vocally. I'm reminded of ZERO HOUR with the lead guitar. A calm after 2 1/2 minutes then it kicks in more uptempo than ever.

"The Art Of Dying" opens with percussion and a humming sound. More percussion joins in. It kicks in heavily after a minute. Love the drumming. Amazing sound before the vocals come in before 2 1/2 minutes spilling his venom. It calms down late. Drums pound it out relentlessly to open "Esoteric Surgery". Vocals then a heavier sound. Catchy stuff. "Vacuity" has such a good beat to it as vocals join in. A great headbanger. One of my favs. "Wolf Down The Earth" opens with some killer guitar then the riffs flood the soundscape. The lyrics are brilliant. Kind of an eerie ending. "The Way Of All Flesh" is the 17 minute closer. It opens with drums and riffs galore. Silence before 7 minutes until 12 1/2 minutes. I hate when bands do this. Over 5 minutes of nothing. Anyway the rest is mostly guitar sounds.

I must admit those extreme vocals really keep me from enjoying it the way i'd like to. If your into those type of vocals you'll love this album. 3.5 stars.

Review by Conor Fynes
5 stars 'The Way Of All Flesh' - Gojira (9/10)

As with many others who have since become fans of Gojira, I was first introduced to this French extreme metal band through their third album 'From Mars To Sirius', which sounded very fresh at a time when metal was feeling all but a little too generic and tired. Instead of continue down the path they had developed with the third album however, Gojira decided to do what any truly great band; to reinvent themselves once again, while retaining their core elements. The final result is 'The Way Of All Flesh', a more challenging listen than its predecessor, more technical, and more dissonant. While it's clear from the beginning that the album demands a greater attention than 'From Mars To Sirius', it is also clear that this is the most profound musical achievement the band has created to date.

Lacking any atmospheric or mellow introduction to ease the listener into the album, 'Ouroboros' starts with a memorable and technical riff over the meticulous and complex drumming of percussionist extraordinaire Mario Duplantier. From this first song onwards, there are still familiar sounds for Gojira; the crushingly heavy guitars, distinctive growls, and a lyrical gravitation towards environmental plights. 'The Way Of All Flesh' takes a greater sense of distinction with the next two tracks however, bringing the music to the brink of technical dissonance, and odd electronic melodies, respectively.

Towards the middle of the album are quite a few tracks that would have easily fit in 'From Mars To Sirius', and are quite a bit less memorable than the songs that really show the band experimenting with their sound. However, although leaving quite a bit less of an impression, these are far from filler pieces. 'The Silver Cord' is a relatively sludgy, but mellow interlude piece, leading into two tracks of technicality and heaviness. The album's highlight then takes the form of the ten minute piece 'The Art Of Dying', which begins with a highly distinctive, meditative drum introduction that slowly builds with each repetition, bringing the listener to a feeling of great tension, regardless of how many times it's already been listened to. Then, just as a listener begins to be lulled into a sense of security, the guitars kick in, destroying the sense of tribal serenity with rhythmic experimentation and heaviness typically associated with Meshuggah.

Something besides the added heavy aspects of 'The Way Of All Flesh' that makes it a unique piece of work is the addition of atmospheric leitmotifs that appear throughout the album, towards the end of a few songs. These can either take the form of space electronic vibrations, or a sombre guitar picking played in reverse. In any case, while the couple of small mellow sections are used quite a few times, they only get more beautiful and introspective with time.

Although with a topic and subject matter slightly less gripping than the fantasy-leanings of 'The Way Of All Flesh', this album's darker and more experimental feel all contribute to give Gojira's first legitimate masterpiece in their careers.

Review by aapatsos
SPECIAL COLLABORATOR Honorary Collaborator
4 stars The way I see things is so simple...

...original tech/extreme prog metal of high quality. This, in a nutshell describes Gojira's latest (at the time of writing) album. Within the 75 minutes of the album (65min of pure music), Gojira manage to present a solid, brutal style encompassing virtually all the sides of the extreme sound (death, thrash, black, hardcore and the list goes on), executed with memorable musicianship and definite "character".

The chaotic vocals blend nicely with the sound and are counteracted with clean melodic ones when needed. The speeds vary from slow, crawling patterns (e.g. Yama's Messengers) to black metallish blast beats (Adoration for None). There are times when the sound turns to industrial/hardcore as in Toxic Garbage Island and times when the riffs resemble to the big bands of the Swedish Death Metal scene (i.e. At The Gates) - particularly towards the end of the album (Esoteric surgery, Wolf Down the Earth). Among these connections, influences from Slayer/Machine Head and Meshuggah/Death can be observed: the former concerning the slow-to-medium speed passages and the latter the more technically challenging riffs (e.g. title track opening).

The complex arrangements are however built beyond mere influences and exert a tone of originality. The same applies to the guitar techniques: especially the "tapping" and "picking" techniques, used in the opening track and reappearing here and there during the course of the album, raise the interest of the listener. In addition to the above, the band is able to produce catchy tunes (A Sight to Behold) and also introduces more melodic parts to bring the album to a balance (The Silver Cord, second half of The Art of Dying).

I am always sceptical about long records but in this case the quality of the recordings is so high that I overcome my reservations. Truly this is a top-notch album of the extreme genre and can grow on you with every listen. This should only be avoided by those "allergic" to brutal vocals and extreme aspects of metal.

Review by EatThatPhonebook
4 stars 7/10

"The Way Of All Flesh" is a ferocious grip, fast-paced like no other album by the band.

Gojira's fourth album is the first one after the seminal "From Mars To Sirius", and shows that they still are a strong band that can release solid efforts. While not as well developed and written as the previous album, "The Way Of All Flesh" is nevertheless an album enjoyable from beginning to end, with only very few, slight bumps during the ride.

This last effort is a somewhat return to the band's older days: a more thrashy, groove metal influenced take on Death Metal, with extremely tight compositions and a high level of technicality. Joe Duplianter's vocals are, as usual, perfect growls, strong, powerful, and mighty, and give yet another touch of violence to the sounds. The production is top notch, better than ever before, with almost flawless mixing (some moments I wish the vocals were louder).

With more than an hour of music and with twelve, average-length pieces, "The Way Of All Flesh" keeps the entertainment rate high, starting with the first two tracks, "Ouroboros" and "Toxic Garbage Island", this last one definitely the best, most brutally technical song of the record. Then, we have songs like the energetic, quasi-metalcore feeling of "All The Tears", "Vacuity", the tribal "The Art of Dying", or the mighty title track that boasts amazing performances by all the musicians. Some songs like "Wolf Down to Earth" or " A Sight To Behold" are little too plain and don't add much to the album, same for "Yama's Messenger", a plain, destructive episode that simply doesn't add anything at all.

Despite the few flaws "The Way of all Flesh" is another extremely impressive piece of work from Gojira, a band that so far has shown immense talent and absolutely worthy of their reputation.

Review by Necrotica
5 stars Gojira have always been quite an anomaly in modern metal. Where the hell do they even fit in comparison to other bands in extreme metal today? Do they cater to the progressive metal crowd? The death metal crowd? Groove metal? Thrash metal? The answer is that all of the above are core components in the French outfit's sound, and yet Gojira are still distinctly Gojira. In spite of their influences, they've given such fresh spins on the death metal genre that it's hard not to appreciate their existing contributions. Whether it's the oddly tribal atmosphere of The Link, the thick layers of distortion permeating From Mars to Sirius, or the group's growing knack for making thoughtful lyrical observations about the environment and the human condition, Gojira aren't afraid to experiment with different sounds and redefine them in their own musical mold.

However, when The Way of All Flesh was released, it came out at a time in which the band genuinely had something to prove. From Mars to Sirius was the band's first album that really bubbled up on the metal world's collective radar, garnering critical acclaim and essentially being their breakthrough record. Luckily, in a very logical progression, Gojira managed to utilize a much darker and more melancholic sound on Way of All Flesh; it's also very different from a production standpoint, abandoning the sludgy and murky feel of From Mars to Sirius for something a bit more mechanical and cold. That may almost sound like an insult, but it works perfectly with the overall atmosphere. It also gives heavier songs like "Toxic Garbage Island" and "All the Tears" a lot of punch, especially in regards to Mario Duplantier's drumming. But the melodies are more prominently featured here (something that would apply to their subsequent albums as well), and while some older Gojira fans may be turned off by this, I believe it was the right move for the quartet. The brutality is still present in full force, but simply adorned with more focused songwriting and tighter compositions.

As one would expect with each subsequent Gojira album, there are plenty of interesting musical experiments to sink your teeth into here. Between the melodic guitar tapping in "Oroborus," the highly-layered clean vocal segment in the title track, and the absurd Meshuggah-esque drum part underneath the main riff in "The Art of Dying," the band expand upon their sound in all the right ways. Balls-out metal tracks are still as heavy and punchy as they've ever been, but the more adventurous songs are what seem to win out here. In fact, I'm pretty sure many Gojira fans were shocked when they first heard the electronic elements and vocoder singing in "A Sight to Behold"! But of course, the song still goes into a groove-death metal frenzy during the energetic bridge section. What makes The Way of All Flesh such a quality album is the balance between variety and straight-up intensity; if there was anything I'd criticize about its predecessor From Mars to Sirius, it was that the heaviness and distortion seemed to overpower the album's other features a bit too frequently. The songs are a bit more well-rounded, and much of fat (in this case, sheer song length) was trimmed for leaner songwriting. Sure, the ending of "Adoration for None" may go on for a bit to long (being the same riff with little variation), and the silence at the end of the title track was completely unnecessary, but moments like these aren't overly frequent. And it's not like the longer songs are bad by any means; "Art of Dying" is probably one of Gojira's best songs to date because of how well a simple one-note guitar riff can build up such an epic piece of progressive death metal. Speaking of progressive, the prog elements are much more pronounced here as well. The ambient interlude "The Silver Cord" is a beautifully-played guitar piece that sets up "All the Tears" perfectly, while "Toxic Garbage Island" packs a staggering amount of variation and intricacy in just 4 minutes.

I'll wrap things up by saying the atmosphere is also wonderfully on-point in The Way of All Flesh. The whole experience is dark and brooding, but in a subtle way that allows for a lot of reflection when hearing the poetic lyrics. Frontman Joe Duplantier said the album was supposed to be the band's meditation on death, and the powerful feeling of immersion ensures that he isn't kidding around. The Way of All Flesh is progressive, brutal, poetic, distorted, and magnificently written. If any of those qualities catch your eye (or your ear), get this masterpiece if you haven't yet.

Review by Warthur
4 stars Gojira's The Way of All Flesh is an interesting experiment in producing progressive death metal. It is not an exercise in technical complexity to such an extent that you'd call it technical death metal; rather, it works in some prog metal and prog rock song structures and compositional approaches and motifs into the tunes here. Keeping the emphasis on high-quality compositions rather than technical showboating ensures that, despite being a 75 minute album, it never really drags, with the end result being a release which both brings the death metal thunder and uses it carefully and artfully for maximal effect. Great stuff.

Latest members reviews

4 stars Staying roughly within the same vain as their last offering 'From Mars To Sirius', The Way Of All Flesh, kinda...sorta starts where the last leaves off the very very heavy guitars are still there and its still very powerfull, the one thing i didnt really like about this album was that it just sou ... (read more)

Report this review (#289873) | Posted by FarBeyondProg | Saturday, July 10, 2010 | Review Permanlink

5 stars Easily the best album of 2008!! As time flies my music taste changes and I tend to listen to only a few metal bands nowadays and Gojira is among them. I loved both "The Link" and "From Sirius To Mars" but this is the first album that deserves five stars. The music hadn't changed that much since ... (read more)

Report this review (#278377) | Posted by Wolf Spider | Sunday, April 18, 2010 | Review Permanlink

2 stars This album was highly rated by many so I thought that I should listen to it. The first tones were quite encouraging but as the listening was going on then a grimace of disappointment and wonder was created in my face. For which reason was this album hailed? Quite boring with bad vocals and nothing ... (read more)

Report this review (#229386) | Posted by mel from hell | Saturday, August 1, 2009 | Review Permanlink

4 stars If one fact remains evident, it is that Gojira have always managed to top their fellow Ŧ modern ŧ counterparts with their characteristic sound ; thumping, sludgy riffs accompanied by seething, unpredictable disharmony, yet characterized by an unorthodox groovy attribute, polyrhythmic and viole ... (read more)

Report this review (#227579) | Posted by Kenosis_Theorician | Sunday, July 19, 2009 | Review Permanlink

5 stars Monster album!! This is a true masterpiece, there's no mistakin. While "From Mars to Sirius", though extremely good, was kind of derivative as to its style, with clear references to the usual suspects Meshuggah and Atheist and more than a hint to Devin Townsend, especially in the vocal lines, ... (read more)

Report this review (#218334) | Posted by hawkmoon666 | Tuesday, May 26, 2009 | Review Permanlink

5 stars Another insane, seeming flawless album. Heavy, Brutal, technical, complex, melodic, gritty, rifts what more could you need, chops, and insane skill, really great album for drummers, Mario Duplantier is one of my new favorite metal drummers. He makes such original syncopated drum grooves and tom f ... (read more)

Report this review (#209048) | Posted by hawkcwg | Saturday, March 28, 2009 | Review Permanlink

5 stars A powerful exhaustion of technical prowess and sludgy doom top off the next chapter in Gojira's line of great albums. Although they have a tendency to repeat themselves, so to speak, they never fail to amaze me. They use backtracking, pinch harmonics and their signature quick open strum of the st ... (read more)

Report this review (#199401) | Posted by bighugejake | Friday, January 16, 2009 | Review Permanlink

5 stars French Tech/Death-metal act Gojira just keep on showing off more and more quality with each passing production it seems. After the masterful display of creative songwriting on From Mars to Sirius, Gojira are back with a new release that makes you wonder what other progressive bands of the genre a ... (read more)

Report this review (#189672) | Posted by Lezaza | Monday, November 17, 2008 | Review Permanlink

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