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Neurosis - A Sun that Never Sets (Re-issue) (180 gr.) (2LP)

Limited edition on black vinyl. Deluxe gatefold sleeve.

For Neurosis evolution has always been the law, with each subsequent album presenting a fuller and more precise interpretation of their musical philosophy. This one is no exception. A massive, severe sound, vivid yet subtle use of dynamics, harsh, guttural screams - all trademark Neurosis - are present here, but the music isn't as absolutely overwhelming as in past releases. Indeed A Sun that Never Sets may be their most balanced and complex work yet. The breathtaking juxtaposition of grace and power, varying levels of beauty and ugliness explored on Times of Grace and Sovereign comes to fruition here.

Steve Von Till even tries a hand at clean singing, giving the music even greater emotional color. His technique is a little (well, extremely) rough around the edges, but that may well be the point. Growls and heavy guitars are drawn on not to pound the listener into submission, but to contrast the more muted moments, orchestrating the maximum emotional impact. Incorporating everything from chugging, sludgy guitars to noise ambience and string orchestration, their epic compositions are journeys with direction but apparently no destination. To appreciate it fully one mustn't listen to it little by little.

A Sun that Never Sets is a cohesive, organic whole that must be appreciated as such. The careful and calculated songwriting on "The Tide" suggests that no note is left without purpose, while patient, deliberate buildups and dramatic crescendos on songs like "Falling Unknown" rival even those of Godspeed You Black Emperor!. The climactic finale, "Stones From the Sky", is a tortuous voyage, its path illumined by a Theremin-like effect, that rises to a summit before decomposing into noise. But, pretentious drivel aside, this album simply slays.

Low Stock (under 3 left)
Price: $31.99
Neurosis - The Eye of Every Storm (Re-issue) (180 gr.) (2LP)

Limited edition on black vinyl. Deluxe gatefold sleeve.

Neurosis have successfully outdone themselves once again. Yet another departure, yet another natural progression - the drone is still there, the texture is there, and the Earth-shattering, bombastic heaviness is still there, though it's used very sparingly now. And the psychedelia is there more than ever, especially in terms of the use of samples and effects - they have a way of catching you off guard and disrupting your synapses. It's also nice to hear Noah Landis step a little further forward and playing a lot more organ - this comes in at just the right time in Neurosis's evolution. Steve Von Till has become increasingly earnest and comfortable sounding and there's a lot of vocal variation between his tried-and-true tortured howls and his quiet singing more reminiscent of his solo albums and parts of the last two Neurosis records.

And the lyrics are, once again, a synthesis of great beauty, terror, and gut-wrenching meloncholy, but always with a sense of hope. In general, Neurosis continue to explore the use of subtlety and space within their music and it works out excellently.

Low Stock (under 3 left)
Price: $31.99
Neurosis - Times of Grace (2LP)

Limited edition on black vinyl. Deluxe gatefold sleeve and free download code.

Reissue of the band's 1999 album.

Low Stock (under 3 left)
Price: $31.99
Neurosis - Through Silver in Blood (2LP)

Limited edition on black vinyl. Deluxe gatefold sleeve and free download code.

Reissue of the band's 1996 album.

Out of Stock (temporarily)
Price: $31.99
Neurosis - Honor Found in Decay (2LP)

Includes a 16 page LP sized booklet. Deluxe getefold sleeve.

"Honor Found in Decay" sees the band settle into a sweet spot, drawing influences from their vast and legendary discography to create an album worthy of the Neurosis name. Neurosis have delivered a painfully solid work with their tenth album, with lots of fat trimmed to ensure that not a moment is wasted. It ranks as one of their shortest albums, but one couldn’t tell that from lack of content. Honor Found in Decay is dense; a record filled to the brim with some of the band’s most impressive work to date. Things are all well and good at the album’s outset, with the first two tracks providing some immediate and engaging moments to completely immerse the listener.

Yet it isn’t until “My Heart for Deliverance” that Neurosis begin to fire on all cylinders. The song chugs along unassumingly for much of the beginning, until a cathartic eruption blankets the rest with heavy guitar and crashing cymbals. An ingeniously used sample bisects the song, giving the piece a beautiful reprieve before and after the chaos. Certainly this isn’t a new trick, but Neurosis are masters of atmosphere, giving the song a one of a kind sound. Thankfully much of the album follows this example. Songs like “Casting of the Ages” and “All is Found in Time” share the same grandiose feel and are equally as impressive in their scope. While the closer could have been a bit stronger, it’s an easily digestible track that helps resolve the entire work.

Honor Found in Decay is a beautifully composed album that stands proudly within their discography as a whole. More so than any record before it, Honor Found in Decay is the most intimate release by the band. Scott Kelly finds a happy medium between his menacing yell and soft croon. His delivery feels more personal, with the band sounding similar as well. This only makes the intense dynamic shifts all the more noticeable, and all the more impressive.

Low Stock (under 3 left)
Price: $38.99
Neurosis - Honor Found in Decay (Color) (2LP)

Limited edition of only 1000 copies with black swirls on 180gr. translucent grey vinyl. Includes a 16 page LP sized booklet. Deluxe getefold sleeve.

"Honor Found in Decay" sees the band settle into a sweet spot, drawing influences from their vast and legendary discography to create an album worthy of the Neurosis name. Neurosis have delivered a painfully solid work with their tenth album, with lots of fat trimmed to ensure that not a moment is wasted. It ranks as one of their shortest albums, but one couldn’t tell that from lack of content. Honor Found in Decay is dense; a record filled to the brim with some of the band’s most impressive work to date. Things are all well and good at the album’s outset, with the first two tracks providing some immediate and engaging moments to completely immerse the listener.

Yet it isn’t until “My Heart for Deliverance” that Neurosis begin to fire on all cylinders. The song chugs along unassumingly for much of the beginning, until a cathartic eruption blankets the rest with heavy guitar and crashing cymbals. An ingeniously used sample bisects the song, giving the piece a beautiful reprieve before and after the chaos. Certainly this isn’t a new trick, but Neurosis are masters of atmosphere, giving the song a one of a kind sound. Thankfully much of the album follows this example. Songs like “Casting of the Ages” and “All is Found in Time” share the same grandiose feel and are equally as impressive in their scope. While the closer could have been a bit stronger, it’s an easily digestible track that helps resolve the entire work.

Honor Found in Decay is a beautifully composed album that stands proudly within their discography as a whole. More so than any record before it, Honor Found in Decay is the most intimate release by the band. Scott Kelly finds a happy medium between his menacing yell and soft croon. His delivery feels more personal, with the band sounding similar as well. This only makes the intense dynamic shifts all the more noticeable and all the more impressive.

Unavailable (Archived)
Price: $38.99
Neurosis - Honor Found in Decay (Deluxe Edition) (CD)



"Honor Found in Decay" sees the band settle into a sweet spot, drawing influences from their vast and legendary discography to create an album worthy of the Neurosis name. Neurosis have delivered a painfully solid work with their tenth album, with lots of fat trimmed to ensure that not a moment is wasted. It ranks as one of their shortest albums, but one couldn’t tell that from lack of content. Honor Found in Decay is dense; a record filled to the brim with some of the band’s most impressive work to date. Things are all well and good at the album’s outset, with the first two tracks providing some immediate and engaging moments to completely immerse the listener.

Yet it isn’t until “My Heart for Deliverance” that Neurosis begin to fire on all cylinders. The song chugs along unassumingly for much of the beginning, until a cathartic eruption blankets the rest with heavy guitar and crashing cymbals. An ingeniously used sample bisects the song, giving the piece a beautiful reprieve before and after the chaos. Certainly this isn’t a new trick, but Neurosis are masters of atmosphere, giving the song a one of a kind sound. Thankfully much of the album follows this example. Songs like “Casting of the Ages” and “All is Found in Time” share the same grandiose feel and are equally as impressive in their scope. While the closer could have been a bit stronger, it’s an easily digestible track that helps resolve the entire work.

Honor Found in Decay is a beautifully composed album that stands proudly within their discography as a whole. More so than any record before it, Honor Found in Decay is the most intimate release by the band. Scott Kelly finds a happy medium between his menacing yell and soft croon. His delivery feels more personal, with the band sounding similar as well. This only makes the intense dynamic shifts all the more noticeable, and all the more impressive.

Low Stock (under 3 left)
Price: $16.99
Neurosis - Sovereign (Re-issue) (CD)

Remastered reissue of original 2000 EP with bonus track "Misgiven" and updated artwork, redesigned booklet and O-card sleeve.

Originally unleashed in 2000, wedged between Times of Grace (which ended on the track “The Road to Sovereignty”) and A Sun That Never Sets, the EP largely fits the material of that era, and is partially constructed of vague re(pre)interpretations of songs from those albums. At that point, the band’s post-hardcore-tribal-doom uniqueness had eschewed some of the pure apocalyptic mayhem of Through Silver in Blood, but had not yet taken on the more serene tones of The Eye of Every Storm, or to a lesser extent Given to the Rising. But wherever Sovereign fits in chronologically, the slow crescendo, sparse guitars, and half-sung vocal harmonies in extended intro “Prayer” reveals the EP to be no one but Neurosis, and the rest works in kind.

As mentioned, the real meat here comes mostly from two songs. The first is “An Offering,” which builds on the momentum of “Prayer” and before offering true annihilation during its final two minutes (a section that I have no qualms admitting to being one of my favorites by the band). The other is of course the 13-minute mountain of a title track. After setting the stage for a few minutes with pulsating doom and ambient noise, the song kicks down the gates with one of Neurosis’ more infectious and memorable riffs, coupled with the tortured dual vocals of Steve Von Till and Scott Kelly. Several sections of thunderous dark-to-light-to-dark mood shifts eventually give way to a haunting piano and chanted vocal passage, which in turn gives way to a towering coda that connects the EP to Times of Grace. It’s a perfect finish to not only one of the band’s most accomplished compositions but also to the EP.

Low Stock (under 3 left)
Price: $16.99
Neurosis - Given to the Rising (2LP)

This is the extremely limited edition that comes in special super-deluxe packaging!

What we’ve got here is everything that’s always been typical for Neurosis - apocalyptic soundscapes, tribal drums, lyrical mood, gloom... Given to the Rising is emotionally diverse, but not colorful... more like gray, embracing the whole black-and-white spectrum. This is maybe one of the most varied doom albums ever released, shrouding all of the genre’s faces in 70 minutes. The louder you listen to this album, the deeper it takes you. And, believe me, there is definitely some depth in there.

On Given to the Rising, Neurosis have taken all they've learn't from years of pummelling and all the side projects the've ventured into and created another monster. It's got the trademark riffage of course, but it's interspersed with passages that could be from Kelly or Von Till's folky side projects and ambient electronics that could be Tribes of Neurot. 'Shadow' and 'Nine' are even short spoken word pieces. Close listens really show how much time effort and soul Neurosis put into their music. Given to the Rising shits all over 95% of heavy music nowadays and shows us why they're still here and still making awesome records like this

Unavailable (Archived)
Price: $21.99
Neurosis - Eye of Every Storm (2LP)

Deluxe gatefold sleeve.

Neurosis have successfully outdone themselves once again. Yet another departure, yet another natural progression - the drone is still there, the texture is there, and the Earth-shattering, bombastic heaviness is still there, though it's used very sparingly now. And the psychedelia is there more than ever, especially in terms of the use of samples and effects - they have a way of catching you off guard and disrupting your synapses. It's also nice to hear Noah Landis step a little further forward and playing a lot more organ - this comes in at just the right time in Neurosis's evolution. Steve Von Till has become increasingly earnest and comfortable sounding and there's a lot of vocal variation between his tried-and-true tortured howls and his quiet singing more reminiscent of his solo albums and parts of the last two Neurosis records.

And the lyrics are, once again, a synthesis of great beauty, terror, and gut-wrenching meloncholy, but always with a sense of hope. In general Neurosis continue to explore the use of subtlety and space within their music and it works out excellently.

Unavailable (Archived)
Price: $16.99
Neurosis - Souls at Zero (Color) (2LP)

Limited edition of only 1000 copies on 180gr. grey colored vinyl. Deluxe gatefold sleeve.

Souls at Zero reveals something else again -- namely, a band able to draw on everything from goth rock drama and medieval folk stylings to a tribal stomp and dub pace to epic howls to the universe, and then able to put it all back together again in one jaw-dropping combination after another. If there's a secret weapon at play, it's the band's ability to orchestrate and construct their songs -- nothing is simply ground out, and there's an obvious ear for silence, calm and then release track for track. Other sharp touches include the use of fairly obscure samples from Star Wars and Triumph of the Will as atmospheric and musical elements.

Unavailable (Archived)
Price: $39.99
Neurosis - Enemy of the Sun (Color) (2LP)

Limited edition of only 1000 copies on 180gr. on black/red colored vinyl. Deluxe gatefold sleeve.

On Enemy of the Sun, Neurosis built upon the reach and power of Souls at Zero to create another masterpiece of on-the-edge, high-volume rampage that resists easy genre classification. They once more find the common ground between a variety of approaches whether it be rough-voiced grindcore (there's a definite Godflesh jones more than once) or operatic chant/synth mixes. The rhythm section takes a certain stage without having to spell it out.

Unavailable (Archived)
Price: $39.99
Neurosis - Live at Roadburn 2007 (IMPORT) (2LP)

Deluxe gatefold sleeve.

Neurosis aren't just a band, they are almost like a force of nature, such as an impending tidal wave, overflowing volcano, or violent storm. The veteran post-rock/doom metal act are often hailed as one of the most influential and pioneering bands of the last 20 years. If you really want to experience the power of Neurosis, this is the way to do it.

Unavailable (Archived)
Price: $20.99
Neurosis - Live at Roadburn 2007 (CD)



Neurosis aren't just a band, they are almost like a force of nature, such as an impending tidal wave, overflowing volcano, or violent storm. The veteran post-rock/doom metal act are often hailed as one of the most influential and pioneering bands of the last 20 years. If you really want to experience the power of Neurosis, this is the way to do it.

Low Stock (under 3 left)
Price: $16.99
Neurosis - Enemy of the Sun (Re-issue) (CD)

Re-issue includes 2 bonus tracks. Slightly different artwork.

On Enemy of the Sun, Neurosis built upon the reach and power of Souls at Zero to create another masterpiece of on-the-edge, high-volume rampage that resists easy genre classification. They once more find the common ground between a variety of approaches, whether it be rough-voiced grindcore (there's a definite Godflesh jones more than once) or operatic chant/synth mixes. The rhythm section takes a certain stage without having to spell it out.

Out of Stock (temporarily)
Price: $16.99
Neurosis - A Sun that Never Sets (Color) (2LP)

Limited edition of only 500 copies on grey red vinyl. Deluxe gatefold sleeve.

For Neurosis evolution has always been the law, with each subsequent album presenting a fuller and more precise interpretation of their musical philosophy. This one is no exception. A massive, severe sound, vivid yet subtle use of dynamics, harsh, guttural screams - all trademark Neurosis - are present here, but the music isn't as absolutely overwhelming as in past releases. Indeed A Sun that Never Sets may be their most balanced and complex work yet. The breathtaking juxtaposition of grace and power, varying levels of beauty and ugliness explored on Times of Grace and Sovereign comes to fruition here.

Steve Von Till even tries a hand at clean singing, giving the music even greater emotional color. His technique is a little (well, extremely) rough around the edges, but that may well be the point. Growls and heavy guitars are drawn on not to pound the listener into submission, but to contrast the more muted moments, orchestrating the maximum emotional impact. Incorporating everything from chugging, sludgy guitars to noise ambience and string orchestration, their epic compositions are journeys with direction but apparently no destination. To appreciate it fully one mustn't listen to it little by little.

A Sun that Never Sets is a cohesive, organic whole that must be appreciated as such. The careful and calculated songwriting on "The Tide" suggests that no note is left without purpose, while patient, deliberate buildups and dramatic crescendos on songs like "Falling Unknown" rival even those of Godspeed You Black Emperor!. The climactic finale, "Stones From the Sky", is a tortuous voyage, its path illumined by a Theremin-like effect, that rises to a summit before decomposing into noise. But, pretentious drivel aside, this album simply slays.

Unavailable (Archived)
Price: $27.99
   
 
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