The Nine Circles Audio Thing: Necrot’s Luca Indrio on their upcoming album “Mortal,” the importance of hard work, the impact of their debut “Blood Offerings,” Luca’s early days, the Metal vs Racism platform and so much more!

Necrot
Necrot – photo courtesy of Chris Johnston

Bay Area’s Necrot have, in short order, become a household name for those of us that love our death metal sinewy and with tons of blood and guts yet keeping intact the basic tenets that death metal was built upon. Their first full length Blood Offerings saw the band explode with tons of positive coverage and electrifying live shows to back it up. And now with their second offering Mortal they build on this success with an even gnarlier sound that will appeal to not only death metal fans but fans of all metal far and wide. There’s no escaping the hype train for these guys but it is well deserved, this is a band that is building their future by staying true to themselves and working as hard as they can to share true death metal with the masses. It’s vicious, pummeling ecstacy and truly lightning in a bottle as bassist and vocalist Luca Indrio will explain immediately below.
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The Nine Circles Audio Thing: Aversio Humanitatis was June 2020’s Album of the Month!

Episode 48 of The Nine Circles Audio Thing is all about the Album of the Month for June which is Behold the Silent Dwellers by Spain’s black metal purveyors Aversio Humanitatis. Buke once again captains the episode joined by Vince, Ian, Charles, and Anton who had the pick for the month!
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Receiving the Evcharist: VoidCeremony and The White Tea One

Receiving the Evcharist 2018

Receiving the Evcharist is our weekly feature where we pair choice albums with our favorite libations. Drink from the cup of heresy. This week’s offering: VoidCeremony’s Entropic Reflections Continuum: Dimensional Unravel and HopTea’s The White Tea One.   Continue reading

Album Review: Ulthar — “Providence”

ulthar - providence

Somewhere there’s a paper with dozens of esoteric equations and quotations that would explain exactly why Cosmovore, the debut from Ulthar would be right up my alley.  The fact that it failed to connect upon initial release is a mystery for the ages (though most likely due to reviewer burnout) but fortunately no such issue befalls the mad vortex of sophomore album Providence, which brings a dizzying maelstrom of Lovecraftian madness and twisted death metal to reflect the insanity infecting the world at this moment in time, in any time. Continue reading