The second long awaited album from the French doom death metal masters Inborn Suffering! After successful album in 2006 which got many positive reviews from the critics and listeners, the band fell silent for a long time in order to return with a new album raising Inborn Suffering to a higher level. The new album contains 72 minutes of atmospheric and melodic doom death metal in its best traditions. The majestic, full of despair and gloom, music is able to become a discovery for all fans of the genre. Plunge into the world of despair and emptiness and open your heart to “Regression To Nothingness”. The powerful sound of the album will give particular pleasure to music lovers.
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Brett Dean is not shy about revealing what his music is ‘about’. Whether inspired by certain individuals (as in Epitaphs), or by an ecological or human disaster (as in his String Quartet No. 1, on the now all too topical plight of refugees), Dean’s works are usually – perhaps invariably – driven by extra-musical narratives. Rather than tease out any innate structural puzzles or tensions, his music typically falls into short little dramatic narratives – no movement on this disc lasts as long as eight minutes, many of them rather less than five. The most obviously successful work here is Quartet No. 2, ‘And once I played Ophelia’, effectively a dramatic scena. Its soprano soloist is no mere extra voice (as in Schoenberg’s Second Quartet) but the leading protagonist. Allison Bell’s genuinely affecting performance is backed by the Doric Quartet’s expressionist scampering and sustained harmonies, the strings occasionally coming to the fore in the manner of a Schumann-style song postlude.