Morbid Angel Altars Of Madness Product Type Compact Disc Heavy Metal

Track Title. 1. 1 Immortal Rites. 1. 2 Suffocation. 1. 3 Visions From The Dark Side. 1. 4 Maze Of Torment. 1. 5 Lord Of All Fevers And Plague. 1. 6 Chapel Of Ghouls. 1. 7 Bleed For The Devil. 1. 8 Damnation. 1. 9 Blasphemy. 1. 10 Evil Spells. 1. 11 Maze Of Torment (Bonus Track). 1. 12 Chapel Of Ghouls (Bonus Track). 1. 13 Blasphemy (Bonus Track).2. 1 Immortal Rites.2. 2 Suffocation.2. 3 Visions From The Dark Side.2. 4 Maze Of Torment.2. 5 Chapel Of Ghouls.2. 6 Guitar Solo.2. 7 Bleed For The Devil.2. 8 Damnation.2. 9 Blasphemy.2. 10 Lord Of All Fevers & Plague.2. 11 Evil Spells. Few albums struck a chord within the ears and minds of the late-’80s underground metal scene like Morbid Angel’s Altars of Madness did at the end of the decade, setting a new precedent for metal bands to reach. With the arguable exception of Chuck Schuldiner’s Death, never before had a heavy metal band carried its lightning-fast guitar riffs and equally spellbinding guitar solos into such horrific territory. Venom and Slayer redefined the extent to which a metal band could align itself with all things evil during the beginning of the decade, but Morbid Angel made these two groups sound like children’s music compared to the Florida-based group’s assaulting death metal sounds and blasphemous lyrics. Bassist David Vincent took inspiration from the developing grindcore scene in England and from fellow Floridian Shuldiner for his snarling vocals. And if Vincent’s monstrous vocals aren’t scary enough, the band’s musical onslaught will surely send children and parents running away in fear. Guitarists Trey Azagthoth and Richard Brunelle construct some ridiculously fast-paced riffs and lay down some jaw-dropping solos as if the music is being played in fast-forward mode; similarly, drummer Pete Sandoval challenges one’s perception of how fast a drummer can possibly drum.

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