IPERYT – The Patchwork Gehinnom

Rating: 5/5
Distributor/label URL: Pagan Records
Released: 2017
Buy Album [URL]:  https://pagan-records.com/pl/p/IPERYT-The-Patchwork-Gehinnom-CD/10096
 Band Website: https://iperyt.bandcamp.com/

Band Line-Up: 

People Hater – vocals
Hellhound – guitars
Black Messiah – guitars
Shocker – samples
Vincent – bass

Tracklisting:

1. Phantom Black Dogs
2. From Nowhere to Nowhere
3. What Man Creates
4. With Eyes Wide Shut
5. Devil’s Violent Breed
6. These Walls (Have Seen)
7. Scars are Still Sexy
8. Primitive Darkness
9. Mindtaker
10. Worms of the Modern World
11. Checkmate, God!

Review:

Polish IPERYT are back with their third album “The Patchwork Gehinnom”. They are back after their previous album which was released six years ago.

This album is full of aggression in every aspect of the album. In every track, the pressure and heaviness just keeps going on and on.

Their genre is known as “terrorcore” and when you listen to the lyrics combined with the music, you will definitively get the point of the term. The blasting drums at the beginning of the songs will get you hyped for the rest of it while the riffs just rise it up to a whole next level. The vocals are really on point regarding the fitting with the whole instrumental.

The heaviness of the guitars with some occasional squeals and fills that separate themselves from the whole riffs while giving the voice more energy. Another thing that I really liked about the whole album are the samples, they really do give the whole composition atmosphere and dark ambient, one which the band wanted to create.

If you’re into dark ambient, black/death metal this would be a perfect fit for you, including the samples which follow the rhythm of the music although this isn’t very present in albums right now. The whole composition is flawless, every break is complemented with something else, all of the 11 tracks are just phenomenally constructed.

I rate this album 5 out of 5, the only thing you need to do next is listen to this awesomeness of an album!

Review by Kire Jovanovski
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