Tras más de una década sin publicar un álbum de estudio, Accept se volvieron a reunir contando con un nuevo vocalista Mark Tornillo y publicaron este pedazo de disco con un sonido que recordaba a sus mejores álbumes de los ochenta.
Esta edición japo, además de haber sido en formato SHM-CD contiene dos temas extras: Time Machine y Land Of The Free.
1 Beat the Bastards 5:25 2 Teutonic Terror 5:15 3 The Abyss 6:50 4 Blood of the Nations 5:39 5 Shades of Death 7:31 6 Locked And Loaded 4:29 7 Time Machine 5:25 8 Kill the Pain 5:47 9 Rolling Thunder 4:53 10 Pandemic 5:37 11 New World Comin' 4:57 12 No Shelter 6:04 13 Bucket Full of Hate 5:08 14 Land of the Free 4:51
Codec: EAC-FLAC Tamaño archivo: 743.38 MB Portadas: Todas a 400 dpi.
Exact Audio Copy V0.99 prebeta 5 from 4. May 2009
Archivo Log de extracciones desde 29. Mayo 2014, 20:33
Accept / Blood Of The Nations - Japan SHM-CD (UICE-1167)
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From Metal-Archives: Along with such acts as Heaven And Hell and Alice In Chains, Accept is one of several bands that has reformed and decided to release new material after over 15 years of inactivity. But like those two other bands' glorious comebacks, Accept's revival has been done with a new vocalist in place of the fan favorite.
Yes, Udo Dirkschneider didn't want to take part in this reunion due to the success of his solo career, leading the rest of the band to hire Mark Tornillo of TT Quick fame in his place. Add in a production job helmed by mega-producer Andy Sneap and an appearance by guitarist Herman Frank for the first time since1983's Balls To The Wall, and you've got one of the more interesting comebacks of recent memory.
When taking into consideration that the band aimed to bring back their classic 80s sound, it isn't too surprising to say that Blood Of The Nations sounds a lot like a cross between 1982's Restless And Wild and the previously mentioned Balls To The Wall.
Despite the absence of Dirkschneider, many of the band's old techniques and signature elements are firmly established. You've got the upbeat riffs that instantly recall AC/DC, the raspy but melodic vocals, the choral backing vocals seen on such songs as Bound To Fail and their most famous anthem, and an overall energetic delivery.
Of course, there are a few noticeable changes as the songs are even more epic than before. While the band has always had its flirtations with more choral and classical territory, there are several songs with even more complex structures than usual. Fortunately, it's all done in good taste and the actual band members always manage to stay on top.
Speaking of band members, the performances on this album are extremely well done and show another batch of men eager to shake the stigmas associated with their ages. The production greatly aids the guitar riffs and do a lot to help the rhythm section stand out on several occasions.
The new vocalist also manages to stand out a lot, though never in the ways that many detractors would hope. While Tornillo's delivery sounds a bit like Udo at times, he manages to show his talents well and frequently brings to mind such vocalists as Bon Scott and Andi Deris of Helloween.
The songwriting also offers a lot for the listener as every song stands out in spite of there being so many. The Teutonic Terror single may very well be the best of the lot thanks to its triumphantly marching guitar harmonies and dramatic vocal flourishes during the pre-chorus.
In addition, the awesomely titled Beat the Bastards and No Shelter bring some speedy moments and the album's epic sound can best be heard in The Abyss and Shades of Death. Also worth noting are the Metal Heart-esque Pandemic, the more melodic New World Comin', and a ballad in the form of Kill The Pain.
The lyrics on this album are also noteworthy for having been written by the new singer. Most of the band's past songs had been written with manager Gaby "Deaffy" Hoffman, but the band has admitted in several interviews that they wanted to let someone else write them now that they have an American singing for them.
As expected, the lyrics aren't exactly the stuff of thought-provoking intellect but their images of warfare and general chaos go along well with the music at hand. That and they don't sound as garbled as what had been written on past efforts, so that's always a plus!
All in all, this is a fantastic album that will surely become another one of the top efforts of 2010. Like the other great comebacks of the last few years, this album showcases a band that is full of energy and ready to keep going for long as they are able to do so.
Of course, a few Udo die-hards may dislike what this album stands for and there be a lot to digest at times, but there is nothing on here that you could label as filler. Recommended to metal fans everywhere!
Current Favorites: Beat the Bastards, Teutonic Terror, The Abyss, Pandemic, and New World Comin'
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