- Black Tusk and Maybeshewill added to Damnation 2015 line-up!
- Listen To A Brand New Svalbard Song
- First Batch Of Bands Announced For Temples 2016
- Epicardiectomy, Engorgement & More Confirmed For UK Slam Fest
- Listen To Famine’s New 12″ ‘Razzin’ In Full
- It Only Gets Worse Premiere New Song Exclusively With Terrorizer
- Tsjuder Premiere New Track ‘Djevelens Mesterverk’
- Hiraeth Release Video for ‘Words to Echo’
- Watch Opium Lord’s New Video For ‘Pink Mass’
- This Gift is a Curse stream new track ‘Swinelord’
‘One And All, Together, For Home’ Compilation: Album Stream And Review
Season Of Mist will be releasing the ‘One And All, Together, For Home’ compilation next month, featuring a number of international metal artists (such as Winterfylleth and Primordial), gathered together by Drudkh mastermind Roman Sayenko to provide their own interpretations of traditional folk songs from their respective country of origin.
Terrorizer is proud to present an exclusive premiere of the album in full, alongside Rich Taylor’s review from Terrorizer #249, which will be in stores next week…
‘One And All, Together, For Home’
SEASON OF MIST/UNDERGROUND ACTIVISTS
Spearheaded by Drudkh’s Roman Sayenko, this two-disc compilation draws artists from across Europe together in a heartfelt and profound ode to their homelands. From Ireland to Ukraine, and Finland to Portugal, this record features devotions to the ancient lands that have birthed some of our favourite past-gazing bands, spanning genres, style and influences over the course of its journey. Beginning with Primordial’s cover of famed Irish folk singer Liam Weldon’s ‘Dark Horse On The Wind, the suitably emphatic orations of Alan “Nemtheanga” Averill give an early hint of the impending emotion and depth of this record. Winterfylleth echo tour-mates Primordial in their retelling of moments from England’s folk music tradition, bringing strings, acoustic guitar, and tranquil duets together for three tracks that capture the romance of ancient England. Travelling onto the continent, contributions by Kampfar, Finnish one man project Häive, and The Netherlands’ Mondvolland utilise the melody and majesty of Northern Europe in heavier and darker tracks, more along the lines of traditional folk metal, but with a powerfully introspective flavour. Drudkh transport the listener to eerie, spectral forests of Eastern Europe, with prominent use of Slavic melodies and instruments conjuring a mystical and heady atmosphere, while Ava Inferi infatuate with haunting Portuguese providing an amorous accompaniment to their Goth-infused doom metal. A stirring elegy to Europe’s cultural and musical fabric, this is a reminder of the ties binding the diverse continent together, and is essential for anybody who has been moved by the romance and mystery of its misty past.
 RICH TAYLOR