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Crust

CrustHardcoreMusicReviews

Where have Agrimonia been? It’s hard to believe that it’s been nearly three years since Host of the Winged. A band as good as this should never be absent for too long but good things come to those who wait, right? Rites of Separation, the Swedish post metal/crust band’s third

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80s HardcoreCrustDeath RockMusicPost-Punk

I really like Internal Autonomy. This dark British punk band began around 1986 as the original wave of anarcho-punk was receding. The band continued to release records into the early 1990s and within the past few years the band’s two core members, Al and Nix, have gotten back together with

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CrustDeath RockDis-beatHardcoreMusicPost-Punk

First there was the d-beat crust of Born Dead Icons, whose 2003 Ruins LP is some sort of d-beat/crust masterpiece. Then came the “post-d-beat” punk rock of The Complications, a band on Feral Ward that I interviewed for CVLT Nation, here. Now, from ex-Born Dead Icons and Complications members, comes

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CrustDeath RockMusicPost-Punk

(Note: This interview first appeared at the No Doves Fly Here site a few months ago.) The Bay Area’s Alaric have received positive attention on CVLT Nation before; their recent split with Atriarch, reviewed here, was amazing. Members have played in such great bands as Noothgrush, Dead and Gone, and

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CrustDeath RockDis-beatHardcoreMusicPost-Punk

What would it sound like if Killing Joke and Motorhead had collaborated in 1982? You know, when Killing Joke were working on their apocalyptic, postpunk Revelations LP and when Motorhead were coming off the ungodly high of having finished their Ace of Spades masterpiece? You could argue that Montreal’s The

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CrustDeath RockDis-beatMusicPost-Punk

Last year, the late Kenn Kroosaficks reviewed Deathcharge’s debut LP, Love Was Born to an Early Death, here at CVLT Nation. “Deathcharge unleashes a new, but familiar brand of gloom-and-doom deathrocking gothic punk to the masses,” Kenn wrote. The following interview with Deathcharge founder and singer Adam Nauseam is a

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