Best of 2020: Zyklonius’s List

Best of 2020

In 2020, time became a melting flat circle and the concept of eternal recurrence became far too real, mundane and inescapable. Thankfully the high quality of metal released during the year provided solace, perspective and inspiration that helped endure the blizzard of blurring days, weeks and months. Time lost all structural integrity and meaning also in the sense that you will find full-length albums, EPs and even single-track releases on my list, owing to their excellence, innovation, enjoyability, distinct identity and sound as well the evolutionary leaps the featured bands took. The fact that I could omit from my list so many fantastic releases, from the likes of Afterbirth, Havukruunu, Mare Cognitum & Spectral Lore, Serocs, Sweven, Wake and Wills Dissolve, is simply indicative of the sheer quantity of stellar-grade metal in 2020. The list is long and full of flowery prose elaborating why these particular releases resonated with me, so enough with the prefacing.

25. Nero di Marte – Immoto

Nero di Marte - Immoto

Immoto continues on the path Nero di Marte paved with their magnificent 2014 release Derivae, channelling an outré death metal dissonance inspired by the likes of Gorguts and Ulcerate coupled with post-metal’s dramatic expansiveness and the subterranean rumble of atmospheric sludge. This time, the musical output is even more mutable than before and at times increasingly abstract and seemingly freeform, often appearing almost improvisatory in its fluidity, with moments of dusky wistfulness and somber reflection as well as passages of evaporating ambience and dissipating fury. At the same time, Nero di Marte thoroughly reshape Immoto’s genre constituents. Its take on dissonance emits inviting warmth, rather than the bleak coldness of the band’s aforementioned sonic relatives, with seductive labyrinthine riffs that spin with wild yet controlled abandon and interlace to form magnificent layers with vivid texture. In a deviant manner, the band jettisons post-metal’s playbook and ignores hackneyed methods of riding peaks and valleys, and displays inventive ways to harness the ebb and flow that surges throughout the album. Immoto is testament to how expressive metal can be in terms of songwriting and execution. By defying expectations and eschewing both convention and genre pigeonholes, Nero di Marte delivered a superlative album, an enthralling experience that contains multitudes of creative excellence.

[full review]

24. Khthoniik Cerviiks – Æequiizoiikum

Khthoniik Cerviiks - Æequiizoiikum

While weirder and cosmic strains of both death and black metal have enjoyed a flourishing renaissance in recent years, few bands have landed anywhere near the truly alien DNA and aberrant weirdness of Khthoniik Cerviiks. Their latest album Æequiizoiikum can only be described as primordial chaos incarnate, violently breaking free from the shackles of convention and the ordinary, and about to emerge from a wormhole. Otherworldly guitar calisthenics abound, with wild tonal forays to warped extraterrestrial surf rock, slashing and stabbing in the throes of constant mutation and biomechanical synthesis of death and black metal. Æequiizoiikum is a prime example of the type of metal that elicits the coveted “what the hell did I just hear” reaction. The songs are always about to burst, owing to the richness and quantity of ideas contained therein, and seemingly mere seconds away from spiraling out of control, which only adds to their intoxicating allure, but Khthoniik Cerviiks know what they are doing and do it impeccably. 

23. Torrential Downpour – TwentyTwentyTwenty

Torrential Downpour - TwentyTwentyTwenty

Have you ever danced with an acid-tripping cyborg devil in the neon light of an artificial moon, while around you the astral spirits of Devin Townsend, Mike Patton and members of Car Bomb and Dillinger Escape Plan engaged in five-dimensional copulation? If not, don’t worry, as TwentyTwentyTwenty conveys that experience in a vivid manner while sounding and feeling oddly liberating and, paradoxically, even soothing in its controlled chaos tailor-made for these disorienting and perplexing times.

22. Hail Spirit Noir – Eden in Reverse

hail spirit noir - eden in reverse

To quote Chris, “[f]or every band pushing gain and clipping, blast beats and screaming to new extremes, there are an equal number challenging the notion of what it means to compose and execute heavy music, and Hail Spirit Noir, long leading that charge on their previous progressive black metal opuses, have with Eden in Reverse cast off all remaining shackles of expectation and created a revelation of psychedelic progressive rock that stands as both a natural evolution of their sound and a reinvention of what that sound is.” While I enjoyed the retro giallo vibes of their previous albums, I always thought Hail Spirit Noir were almost there, just barely missing something vital that would have fully delivered their vision. Little did I expect that the leap forward would be in time, to a more 1980s-influenced synth-heavy sound which permeates the music with a bizarre futuristic flavor swathed in swirling neon colors, and ensures the album achieves something weirdly uncanny and catchy without feeling cheesy or tacky. Eden in Reverse feels more accomplished and expanding the former trio to a sextet was surely key to this achievement. There are those who say that some of the songs meander too much, but to me that’s part of the charm and at the core of the entire “I don’t know what is happening or where this is heading, but I am loving every second of it” experience.

[full review]

21. Ripped to Shreds – 亂 (Luan)

Ripped to Shreds - 亂 (Luan)

To my ears, OSDM often loses its way by drowning in a swamp of lethargic plodding. Most of the time, it has very little to offer by way of actual riffs, feral energy and memorable hooks. Different strokes for different folks, I guess, and it is possible there is something wrong with my ears, but that is undeniably and veriably not the case when it comes to the throat-ripping aggression and velocity of Ripped to Shreds. Luan is absolutely ferocious and merciless in the devastation it delivers, to the extent that countless HM-2 pedals must have melted during the recording sessions owing to the incendiary heat emitted by each track. If you still need any further convincing, the fact that the band mastermind Andrew Lee secured guest solos from a murderers’ row of contemporary extreme metal demigods (Phil Tougas, Takafumi Matsubara, Damian Herring) speaks volumes for his compelling vision and infectious energy . Special kudos to the excellent production, which proves, once and for all, that mastering with a high dynamic range does not in any way detract from the physical impact of metal; quite the opposite, actually.

20. Balmog – Pillars of Salt

Balmog - Pillars of Salt

Drenched in immersive mysticism and creeping peril, Balmog’s excellent 18-minute single-track EP is an uncanny beast that keeps wriggling like a multi-headed shapeshifter. Pillars of Salt often recalls the grandeur and fearless ambition of Schammasch’s masterpiece Hearts of No Light, while possessing a captivating identity of its own. Never losing steam or ending up lost in the dense atmosphere, Balmog deploys an arsenal of electrifying ideas to enrich their songwriting. Around the midpoint of the song, after a ceremonial passage of reverberating occult ambience, the band unexpectedly returns swinging with stadium-ready guitar leads propelling their rocking advance. Moreover, the inspired decision to have Fiar (of Foscor fame) deliver his ethereal choir vocals provides numinous sparkle and splendor to key parts of the song. If Balmog can harness such magick in a single song, expanding it to full-length album scale should deliver phenomenal results that I will be waiting with bated breath.

19. Kevel – Mutatis Mutandis

Kevel - Mutatis Mutandis

Trying to pin down the essence of Mutatis Mutandis is an elusive and futile task. While distinctly containing the genre constituents of atmospheric sludge and post-metal, the celestial density and psychedelic complexity of its neural network is articulated with the visceral momentum of death metal, while also evoking the intoxicating rush and grandeur of black metal. Strange alchemical reactions abound, be it in the form of dissonance that induces hazy tranquility or the malleable obsidian core of the album that Kevel constantly shape into wondrous new shapes with laudable fluidity. Mutatis Mutandis is a thrilling voyage through spaces both inner and outer, at once frightening and exhilarating and equal parts crushing and levitating.

18. Ulcerate – Stare Into Death and Be Still

Ulcerate - Stare Into Death and Be Still

I must confess that my initial reaction to Stare Into Death and Be Still was lukewarm at best. While I admired its imposing sound and impressive musicianship, the album as a whole felt like an amorphous mass that failed to have any memorable impact that would have compelled me to replay it. But then, thanks to Charles and Vince’s impassioned praising, its essence and beauty slowly began to appear through the dense and claustrophobic wall of sound and dizzying technicality. Little by little, mournful melodies, gripping harmonies and swirling structures started establishing patterns and coordinates that helped me navigate the serpentine sonic landscape and find pathways toward enlightenment amidst the rolling barrages of destruction. Although I still fail to fully internalize its excellence, the continuing journey of striving to do so makes the album all the more special, as a demanding and haunting piece of art that refuses to stop dragging me back into its embrace. 

[full review]

17. Oranssi Pazuzu – Mestarin Kynsi

Oranssi Pazuzu - Mestarin Kynsi

In my review, I contemplated the evolution of Oranssi Pazuzu as a polymorph defying convention, norms and expectations, noting how Mestarin Kynsi channels an insoluble malevolence that is lurking in the shadows, an invisible panopticon with an unrelenting, inescapable gaze and sees the band continuing to outgrow the narrowly defined traditional confines of black metal by further committing to their krautrock and psych inclinations, resulting in a syncretic melange of all things psychedelic, hypnotic, disorienting and electrifying. Assessed and compared in the context of the band’s complete ouvre, Mestarin Kynsi exchanges the more jam-based and meandering approach deployed on Värahtelijä for an apocalyptic and oppressive sound that revisits and repurposes the lysergic lightning of Valonielu, the vicious stomp of Farmakologinen, and the palpable dread that permeated Kosmonument and Muukalainen Puhuu. At the same time, synthesizers and electronic embellishments now take an increasingly prominent position in driving the proceedings and enhancing the whole. While unmistakably an Oranssi Pazuzu album, Mestarin Kynsi forms a completely new chapter in their journey. Ultimately, creating one’s own sonic reality is no easy feat, but the celestial architects of Oranssi Pazuzu are not content with mere superficial interior decorating; they constantly set out and succeed in redefining the quintessence and parameters of their musical universe, making it their laboratory of psychedelic wonder. If anything, listening to the album during a global pandemic has only magnified these prodigious qualities.

[full review]

16. Void of Sleep – Metaphora

Void of Sleep - Metaphora

On Metaphora, Void of Sleep blend potent strains of progressive sludge, stoner and doom into one of the most earworm-infested and hook-rich albums of the year. Metaphora avoids its genre components’ pitfalls of boring repetition and pointless meandering, by cutting through the haze with sharp riffs, lush melodies and actual aggression. Above all, both the musical variety and progressive dynamics on display are astonishing, to the extent that even the two 11-minute tracks bookending the album flow smoothly and feel as captivating and memorable as if they were 3-minute chart-toppers tailored to infectious perfection.

15. Dark Buddha Rising – Mathreyata

Dark Buddha Rising - Mathreyata

The world and all parallel realities need more drone metal that is as crushing, oppressive and mesmerizing as Mathreyata, Dark Buddha Rising’s latest magnum opus and soundtrack for abyss-gazers. It has low end frequencies that could split tectonic plates and possesses the rare gift of conjuring up a thick psychedelic fog that spirals into your lungs where it solidifies gradually into psychoactive tar. Rich in variety, the album unfolds by flowing through evolutionary stages, mutating its tendrils and enriching its essence. This mind-expanding voyage demands to be experienced in its entirety and it refuses to let your captive mind contemplate the possibility of skipping even a nanosecond. Following on the inspiring heels of last year’s phenomenal Waste of Space Orchestra collaboration with Oranssi Pazuzu’s kindred spirits, Mathreyata signifies a psychonautical quantum leap for Dark Buddha Rising and their blazing vision.

 14. Lantern – Dimensions

Lantern - Dimensions

On Dimensions, mercurial shifts abound in the midst of the carnage. Lantern’s riffs are restless and unpredictable and even at their chunkiest retain a honed edge. Morbid lead melodies materialize from the cavernous depths and glide over the rotting hellscape, while Necrophilos’s distinctive vocal delivery, equal parts hardcore-infused bark and chthonic oration, has an almost percussive impact in accentuating the compositions, bringing a strange sense of solidity and raging rhythm to the thrashing savagery. As a full-body experience, Dimensions feels like you are thrown into a bottomless well. 

13. Proscription – Conduit

Proscription - Conduit

Proscription delivered a sizzling slab of blackened death metal that radiates menace and batters without mercy. Remarkably, Conduit refuses to regress into knuckle-dragging barbarity and maintains razor-sharp precision and total command of the riff and barbed hooks throughout the steamrolling assault, where the smothering atmosphere provides the proverbial anvil for the pavement-cracking hammering. 

12. Lotus Thief – Oresteia

Lotus Thief - Oresteia

It requires serious chops and vision to retell Greek tragedies with appropriate gravitas and imaginative execution while managing to convey something timeless and powerful that resonates in the contemporary metal aesthetic without overblown theatricality and pompousness. Frankly, based on their previous albums, I had zero doubt concerning Lotus Thief’s magisterial ability to succeed in this regard, but I was nevertheless astonished when I first heard Oresteia in its bewitching and haunting brilliance. The decision to expand into a full band was an inspirational move which is evident in the ambitious heights the album successfully scales; in its lush richness encompassing scorching bursts of black metal, majestic doom, shimmering post-rock and dreamy ambient (with all this elevated by Colin Marston’s masterful mixing and mastering); and in its powerful, lasting impression, with a dramatic arc and musical peaks and valleys that would inspire Aeschylus himself.

[full review]

11. Dephosphorus – Sublimation

Dephosphorus - Sublimation

Sublimation saw the masters of astrogrind return in triumph with an incursion into celestial depths at once terrifying and awe-inducing. Inspired by the writings of Iain M. Banks, Sublimation is steeped in cerebral, high concept ambition and sparkling ideas that are explored and executed with boundless conviction and creative aplomb, while Panos Agoros’s frantic, blood-curdling howls rip celestial bodies apart. Each song establishes a distinct sonic identity and adds value as an integral part of the fantastically imaginative whole. Adding to the diverse songwriting, the introduction of celestial chants, haunting soundscapes and other new elements elevate the album above and beyond previous achievements in the band’s already impressive discography. A genuine revelation on a cosmic scale, Sublimation represents a trailblazing jump through a stargate to a new possibility space for creative imagination and musical expression.

 10. Barishi – Old Smoke

Barishi - Old Smoke

Old Smoke recalls Inter Arma’s apocalyptic psychedelia and the quintessence and ambiance of this year’s excellent releases from Wayfarer and Vital Spirit, with dust, grime and sweat flowing through its desiccated veins. The riffs are thick and monstrous, the pace measured and confident, and the atmosphere engrossing and hypnotic, while evoking the desolate bleakness and inhumanity of Cormac McCarthy’s body of work. All this provides an exceptionally immersive expedition and by the time you exit the dreamy haze of the pensive album closer, you feel at once drained and reborn.

9. Lychgate – Also Sprach Futura

Lychgate - Also sprach futura

The disfigured beauty of Lychgate’s art lies in the conviction and skillful execution of their singular vision, in how everything in their music feels slightly off, occupying a demented liminal space between vertigo and hallucination induced by the majestic use of church organ. Driven by spiraling paranoia, Also Sprach Futura sounds and feels absolutely deranged, like visiting dystopian timelines locked in a padded cell inside a malfunctioning TARDIS. While no less elaborate or grandiose than Lychgate’s previous release (The Contagion in Nine Steps), the masterful EP reaches a revelatory level of immediacy and vigor through increased focus on dynamic pacing and roaring bursts of black metal ferocity that animate and elevate the music above and beyond their earlier, already lofty achievements in the field of excellence. 

8. Countless Skies – Glow

Countless Skies - Glow

When a melodic death metal band releases an album on Willowtip Records, people otherwise indifferent to the sub-genre (such as yours truly) take note and damn well realize it is something special. Album opener “Tempest” wastes no time in making it abundantly clear that you have just signed up for an epic journey, when the soaring clean vocals arise for the first time over the Townsendian wall of sound and anthemic melody. The three-part title track overflows with brilliance and is testament to Countless Skies’ knack at majestic compositions, riveting dynamics and sonic storytelling. In 2020, few albums reached Glow’s levels of pure uplifting catharsis.

7. Aversio Humanitatis – Behold the Silent Dwellers

Aversio Humanitatis - Behold the Silent Dwellers

The black heart that propels Aversio Humanitatis beats with creative zeal. With their highly anticipated follow-up to their brilliant Longing for the Untold, the band delivered another sonic equivalent of a planetary-level extinction event. Behold the Silent Dwellers builds on the success of its predecessor, with everything taken to the next level, combining the fury of black metal, the muscle of death metal and the pensive cinematic essence of post-metal with sinister psychedelic ambiance and just the right amount of dissonance that suffuses the music with an otherworldly tinge. This is all deployed with bruising forward momentum and suffocating tension, and when the release arrives, it comes in crushing shockwaves that melt retinas with visions of desolation. Few bands can claim to master the atmosphere in such a majestic and apocalyptic way, with somber grace appropriate for marching towards extinction with dignity and a sense of triumph. 

[album of the month]

6. Obsidian Kingdom – Meat Machine

Obsidian Kingdom - Meat Machine

Obsidian Kingdom’s evolution has been a sight to behold, metamorphosing from the progressive black metal origins of Mantiis – An Agony in Fourteen Bites, through the Peter Gabriel-esque flair and cinematic ambition of A Year with No Summer, and now coalescing into the genre-bending joyride of Meat Machine, which takes their envelope-pushing adventure deep into territories of soaring progressive metal, swaggering alt metal, dense post-metal and pumping industrial sludge, sprinkled with Deftonesian electronica and dual vocals encompassing everything between corrosive bellows and crooning both dreamy and sultry. When metal bands strive for something as eclectic as Meat Machine, such efforts often result in a jumbled mess, backslide to juvenile hijinks or quickly lose all replay value, but Obsidian Kingdom cruise with poise and confidence and utilize a resplendent color palette with vivid brushstrokes. Sensual debauchery and pulsing lust emanate from the luscious Meat Machine, its songs dripping sweat and radiating orgiastic mayhem. The intoxicating decadence of Meat Machine demands to be devoured whole and makes it a unique and essential listening experience. 

5. Panzerfaust – The Suns of Perdition – Chapter II: Render Unto Eden

Panzerfaust - The Suns of Perdition II

When Panzerfaust announced their plan to release a four-part album series, I was at once impressed by their brave ambition and also slightly worried whether they could maintain, let alone surpass, the high standard of quality they achieved with their 2016 The Lucifer Principle EP which marked a creative turning point in their discography. Suffice to say, the release of the first chapter War, Horrid War in 2019 proved my concern utterly unsubstantiated, owing to its monumental nature, visceral impact and narrative depth in examining the human condition. The second chapter of the tetralogy Render Unto Eden continues the band’s astounding evolution and sees them hoisting the bar even higher by introducing a suffusion of sublime melancholy, haunting atmosphere and spectral calmness to amplify the death roars of civilizations consumed by hubris, madness and mass atrocities while, most importantly, remaining crushingly heavy and poignant. 

4. Fleshvessel – Bile of Man Reborn

Fleshvessel - Bile of Man Reborn

Fleshvessel provided the whirlwind surprise of the year with a single 25-minute song of magical experimental death metal which contains entire alien worlds and bends reality. It all starts relatively conventionally, but at the six-minute mark, possessed jazz-fusion keyboards enter the fray and from that point onwards, it’s all supercharged experimentation and progressive mayhem. Then, suddenly: the second chapter of the song turns into an instrumental chamber music extravaganza, replete with bells, whistles, harps and everything that defies a rigid understanding of the essential components and underlying framework of metal. And the final five minutes of the song form a goosebump-inducing spectacle, starting with beautifully sparse instrumental poetry and culminating in sky-sundering lead guitar work. Bile of Man Reborn reminds me of the jaw-dropping ambition and adventurous spirit of Lykathea Aflame’s Elvenefris and Warforged’s I: Voice. And that is not all: the band has already been working on a full length and based on Bile of Man Reborn, it will be a glorious thing of awe and wonder.

3. Drouth – Excerpts from a Dread Liturgy

drouth exerpts from a dread liturgy

As Vincent wrote in his review of Excerpts from a Dread Liturgy, “dumping the whole kitchen sink into your sound often produces an end result that feels unfocused, but Portland, OR’s Drouth have always seemed to have a clear vision that keeps their sound tight and focused […]  There seems to be nothing this band can’t do, no style they can’t add to the emulsion that is their unique, furious take on extreme metal, and like a good emulsion, every element here holds itself in perfect cohesion.” To me, this ability is all the more impressive owing to the unmatched ferocity on display throughout the album. Drouth excels at constantly ramping up the whiplashing intensity, especially when you think it would not be scientifically possible anymore and a lesser band would have already capitulated in total physical and emotional exhaustion. To quote Vincent again, “no song ends where you think it’s going to go, but every one of the five tracks on Excerpts is a joy to watch unfold.” In essence, Excerpts from a Dread Liturgy is driven by an insatiable creative hunger, masterful songwriting and unequivocally arresting performances. Matt Stikker’s dark evocative poetry is stronger than ever, highlighting his standing as one of the contemporary greats among metal lyricists, and is delivered with a feral, rabies-inducing snarl that cuts like a serrated knife coated in rust and venom. John Edwards and Stikker’s guitars are propelled simultaneously by berserk fury, jaw-dropping steadfastness and the accuracy of veteran sharpshooters. Augmented by a wonderfully organic production and Tyler Wolfe’s rumbling bass, Patrick Fiorentino’s delivers one of the drum performances of the year, clobbering with bestial strength and total control over the towering beat. Together, the individual performances form a raging, unstoppable juggernaut. Truly, Excerpts from a Dread Liturgy is a knockout triumph and a career-defining landmark that showcases Drouth’s absolute mastery of metallurgy.

[full review]

2. The Ocean Collective – Phanerozoic II: Mesozoic | Cenozoic

phanerozoic-ii

I know I am not the only one who felt confused after hearing Phanerozoic II in its entirety for the first time. Everything after the stunning one-two punch of “Triassic” and “Jurassic | Cretaceous” (as a side note, the latter’s rumbling climax perfectly captures the lived-in experience and zeitgeist of 2020) initially seemed scattershot and disconnected, and bereft of The Ocean Collective’s usual grand ambition, epic dynamics, songwriting prowess and unforgettable hooks that landed Phanerozoic I: Palaeozoic at the #2 spot on my best of 2018 list. It was not until successive deeper listening sessions that Phanerozoic II started revealing its brilliant qualities, in the way the initially intimate “Eocene” suddenly swells up in emotional scope and scale before transitioning to the enveloping electronic soundscapes of “Oligocene”; in how “Pleistocene” builds tension and finally explodes and drowns in a tidal wave of blast beats; and in how on “Holocene,” electronic and orchestral elements enrich the steady drive of the rhythm section while lyrical themes and lines explored on previous tracks are revisited and reimagined. At long last, everything clicks into place in a breathtaking epiphany, as you realize how the seemingly disparate and superficially simple songs now cohere and flow into an overarching aeon-spanning conceptual and musical narrative full of sublime beauty. No wonder Phanerozoic II was our album of the month in September.

[album of the month]

1. Sutrah – Aletheia

Sutrah - Aletheia


Almost 10 months after its release, I can say with certainty that Aletheia is the most beautiful, trance-inducing, ecstatic and soulful death metal release I have ever heard. It is uplifting both spiritually and in tone and testament to Sutrah’s preternatural ability for creating compositions that feel weightless and flow with dazzling elegance, while simultaneously hitting you at lightspeed with breakneck velocity, relentless ferocity and unfathomable technical prowess. As Laurent Bellamare growls on “Lethe,”: “such is grace, such is chaos”, a declaration that serves as a befitting description of Aletheia essence and captures its magnificence and the intermeshing, seemingly antithetical elements that together embody the finesse of a ballet dancer, surgical precision of a drone strike and bone-shattering impact of a battering ram. Transitioning from the graceful introductory build-up of “Umwelt,” “Lethe” immediately explodes with the thermal energy and blinding radiance of a thousand suns. Opening with a god-level riff for the ages, it contains a whirlwind of thrilling riffs and breathtaking melody, with an unstoppable momentum that keeps on growing in ever-increasing intensity to a point of near-disbelief, where you begin to fear that the band members will spontaneously combust amidst the pyrotechnics. Kévin Paradis is the manifestation of Bhairava, drumming in a state of firmly controlled frenzy and delivering destruction with a furious storm of rolls and fills. Throughout Aletheia, Claude Leduc and Alex Bao translate the aforementioned opening riff’s leitmotif into inventive variations and blazing permutations, which enrich the theme and narrative running through the four songs and imbue the experience with a majestic cohesion and continuity, culminating in the audaciously adventurous 16-minute closing track “Genèse” which erupts in luminescence and exultation and ultimately melds with the divine light. In my review, I noted that with Aletheia, Sutrah achieved transcendence and entered the pantheon of envelope-pushing, boundary-melting death metal. I can now declare, without hyperbole, that they have become the supreme deity.

[full review]

Zyklonius


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