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Crust

80s HardcoreBlack MetalCrustDeath MetalDeath RockDis-beatDoomGrindcoreHardcoreMusicPost-PunkPower ViolenceRaw PunkSludgeThrash

Welp, it’s that time of the year again; that time in which we announce to you that the raddest DIY, no bullshit, 100% independent metal and punk fest of the year is happening again. And of course, once again, DEAFEST is packed to the fucking roof with a TON of

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80s HardcoreApocalyptic BluesArtAvant GardeBlack MetalBlackened CrustCrustDeath MetalDeath RockDemosDocumentariesDoomEventsFeaturesFilmFull SetsGrindcoreHardcoreLive RitualsMixed MediaMusicMusic VideosPsychReviewsSludgeStreaming

Noothgrush is the best Sludge Band in America. They have been crushing eardrums for over 2 decades. The story of the formation and the progression of Noothgrush is miserably wonderful after all. Tom Choi was one of the first members to be involved in the band, at the same time

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CrustDeath MetalDoomFeaturedSludge

What do we have here? The brand new 2015 Unholy Anarchy Records comp and the cost is name your price! Download now and get over 70 minutes of sonic destruction. Read the track listing below to see all of the genres that are represented on the comp. CVLT Nation salutes

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CrustDoomMusicReviewsSludge

Originating from Spain, Parusia is what you could call one of the neo crust bands. That is that the core of their music has that raw punk vibe, but it has been enhanced by the addition of elements from sludge, stoner and a bit of a blackened outlook in parts.

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Black MetalBlackened CrustCrust

In many ways, the fusion of black metal and crust punk makes complete logical sense. Both genres purvey frenetic, insane bouts of anger, weaving together instruments into a surging, stinging mass of noise that overwhelms the listener completely – albeit in different ways. Crust punk is inherently far more confrontational

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Apocalyptic BluesCrustDoomMusicReviewsSludge

The music of Abstracter always seems to have an underlying melancholic tone, which is mainly derived from their use of ambiance. In tracks such as “Open Veins,” this aspect of the band becomes instantly apparent, without meaning that melancholy is the only weapon in their arsenal. The manner in which they build up anticipation with the creeping start of “Lightless,” and the more unearthly perspective of Abstracter in songs such as “Cruciform,” reveals the depth to which this act can travel in terms of sonic versatility.

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