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Metal

Find the best metal albums we have chosen for you, click on the title of the album to access to it’s detailed post. You’ll find the related albums of the band at the bottom of it’s post. Use the search textbox upper to quickly find your favourite bands, artists or songs. Enjoy! \m/

HIM (Razorblade romance)

Razorblade Romance is the second full length album by HIM released on December 19th, 1999 in Finland and the rest of Europe on January 24th, 2000 both through BMG. Distribution came later for the U.K. on May 15th, 2000 and a finalized U.S. release on October 28th, 2003 through Universal Records licensed by Jimmy Franks Recording Company.

This is the album that burst HIM into international super stardom. Join Me in Death was featured in the movie The Thirteenth Floor and the soundtrack of the same title.

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Entwine (Time of despair)

Playing a nice balance of hard-edged, chorus driven Gothic Rock, Entwine’s sound seems akin to contemporaries HIM and To/Die/For. Most of their lyrics focus around human emotions, such as love and loss and have differing peaks and valleys throughout of sadness and hope. One particular example of this would be in the lyrics of album closer ‘Time of Despair’.

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For my pain (Fallen)

This is a really professional work, crystal clear production, nice arrangements, great vocals and musicianship. From the opener “My wound is deeper than yours” you know that you’re up to a good trip with these guys.

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Finntroll (Visor om slutet)

An acoustic/experimental album. Not considered a full-length album by the band. Katla had already left Finntroll before the album was recorded in February 2003, but participated in the session as a farewell gesture.

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Fear factory (Obsolete)

Obsolete is the third studio album by American industrial metal band Fear Factory, released on July 28, 1998. Conceptually, it is a sequel to 1995’s Demanufacture. With the success of its fourth single, “Cars,” a Gary Numan cover that featured Numan himself on vocals, Obsolete would break Fear Factory into the mainstream and remain their highest selling album.

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Sirenia (Dim days of dolor)

Sirenia has out done themselves in “Dim Days Of Dolor”. Each track is has a sophistication that catapults this album far into the cosmos. There is so much love and attention to detail in every single track. “Dim Days Of Dolor” is imaginative, intricate and powerful.

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Sirenia (At sixes and sevens)

This is what most consider to be Sirenia’s finest hour. As I was working my way backward through their discography I hit some sort of stylistic cut-off point around An Elixir for Existence where I was reminded of how heavy the band was in their earlier days. As such, the group’s sophomore album was a great treat, showcasing Veland’s unbelievable ability to craft true epics with virtually no outside input to assist him. Sure, there are always saccharine female vocals; but unlike most female-fronted bands who unabashedly live or die by the quality of their front woman, Sirenia was wise to hold it’s metallic origins close to heart no matter how awkward the formula may seem at first blush. A tiny stone may only make a small ripple at first, but someday it will be a wave.

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Unheilig (Zelluloid)

It sure doesn’t take long to produce music when you’re on a roll. A year following das 2. Gebot Unheilig returned with probably one of their best known albums in Zelluloid. Just like a film flowing seamlessly between the individual scenes Zelluloid creates a complete picture without any breaks. Fast paced tracks teething with hooks are paced out with slower more melodic pieces that take full advantage of the lessons learned and perfected in das 2. Gebot.

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The retrosic (Nightcrawler)

The Retrosic is on the offensive once again! Their groundbreaking album God Of Hell in 2004 earned them a place of respect on the dark dance floors of North America. For fans clamoring for new material and those yet to experience the world of The Retrosic, the end is here! Nightcrawler is ten tracks of aggressive sonic mayhem. From the moment the perfectly titled opening track “Unleash Hell” hits you, you realize how destructive the force is that you have knowingly let loose in your world. The album bulldozes its way from start to finish, with each track harder and more forceful than the one before it. Songs like “Revolution,” “Desperate Youth,” and “The Lucky Ones” will obliterate any dance floor with the power of 10,000 nuclear warheads. No-one is safe. There’s no where to hide. Nightcrawler is coming for you!

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Paradise lost (Symbol of life)

Symbol of Life, marked the return of metal for Paradise Lost. Significantly heavier than their previous efforts, it demonstrates successfully where Paradise Lost wanted to go and as a result this record is much more focused than any of the previous ones. Its spine is now metallic, but the excessive use of synthesizers proves that Paradise Lost are not over Depeche Mode yet. Oddly enough, proof for that provides one of the bonus tracks; Bronski Beat’s Small Town Boy, which is covered here, sounds strangely at home with Paradise Lost’ s dark aesthetics and heavily distorted guitar combined with the original’s trademark dance beat. This is however the most fun this record gets because Symbol of Life retains the one and only element present in every Lost album; the crushing darkness.

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