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Souls At Zero

Rate It! Avg: 5.0 (24 ratings)
Souls At Zero album cover
To Crawl Under One's Skin
7:53   $0.99
Souls at Zero
9:21   $0.99
1:43   $0.99
4:08   $0.99
The Web
4:58   $0.99
Sterile Vision
6:22   $0.99
A Chronology for Survival
9:37   $0.99
8:02   $0.99
7:59   $0.99
1:39   $0.99
Souls (Demo)
8:30   $0.99
Zero (Demo)
1:17   $0.99
Cleanse III (Live In London)
5:39   $0.99
Album Information

Total Tracks: 13   Total Length: 77:08

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Top 10 of all time for me


So, so good, I listened to this non-stop when it first came out. Its heavy and grinding and just gets better and better over the years.

eMusic Features


Who Are…Morne

By Jon Wiederhorn, Contributor

Impacting with the same bleak emotional pounding as Neurosis, the lumbering drone of Sleep and the stylistic flair of groups like Isis and Pelican, Morne are outsiders who dwell far beyond the trendy circles of post-metal or the insular enclave of stoner metal. Polish-born front man Milosz Gassan relishes his role as a mercurial outcast. When he's not working at a Boston theater building stage sets, he spends endless hours obsessing over every tone and… more »


Who Are…Hull

By J. Edward Keyes, Editor-in-Chief

Late last year, the Brooklyn band Hull released Beneath the Lightless Sky, a seething, lumbering monster of a metal record that contained within its elaborately-mapped sonic tunnels the story of Mayan brothers on two very different life paths. Their songs are epic in every sense: Most of them push well past the five-minute mark and contain deliberate leitmotifs, multiple movements and repeated melodic themes. As you might expect, they're not ones to stick to a… more »


Who Are…Tombs

By Joe Gross, Contributor

Mike Hill is old school. The 42-year old Hudson Valley native has been in bands for decades, from the Boston/NYC metalcore act Anodyne, which ripped off faces from 1997-2005, to the post-metallic Versoma to Tombs, which Hill assembled in 2008. Their second album for Relapse Records, Path of Totality, melts together three decades of metal, punk and Goth rock into a single, flailing roar. At the same time, Hill runs Black Box Recordings and has engineered… more »

They Say All Music Guide

At the time, it might have seemed more like Alternative Tentacles’ way to get some thrash metal action on its roster, perhaps. But Souls at Zero reveals something else again — namely, a band able to draw on everything from goth-rock drama and medieval folk stylings to 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. Consider “Sterile Vision” as one standout of many, the acoustic and electric components of the song less opposed in a Pixies/Nirvana style as part of an intrinsic evolution toward the climax. The addition of strings and wind instruments at points really sends some of the songs to even greater heights — check out the sheer drama of “Flight,” the apocalyptic riffs made even more end-of-the-world intense by the addition of violin and cello. “To Crawl Under One’s Skin” and “Takeahnase” just as readily suggest early-’80s Cure as Wagnerian valkyries, while the monstrous “A Chronology for Survival” takes that threat and multiplies it, even if the chanting vocal parts almost go too over the top. There’s also what might be a bit of humor here and there — consider how the quieter parts on the title track almost sound like a slightly calmer variation of fellow Bay Area musical splicers Mr. Bungle’s own first notes on “Travolta.” Other sharp touches include the use of fairly obscure samples from Star Wars and Triumph of the Will as atmospheric and musical elements. – Ned Raggett

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