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The Apopcalyptic Manifesto

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Album Review

Consisting of tracks from its European debut, Soli Deo Gloria, as well as previous singles and remixes, Apopcalyptic Manifesto is Apoptygma Berzerk's first release on Metropolis. While it showcases Stephan Groth's earlier and colder moments of his post-industrial project, the framework is set in place for his future endeavors with techno and electronic body music. Highlights include the militant "Bitch" and "Electronic Warfare," which explode with shots of laser-like synth attacks. Fitting in gracefully is a cover of the Velvet Underground's "All Tomorrow's Parties," which is successfully converted into a dancefloor anthem.


Formed: 1991 in Norway

Genre: Electronic

Years Active: '00s

The Norwegian industrial band Apoptygma Berzerk is actually one Stephan Groth, sometimes known as Grothesk. Groth released his first single as Apoptygma Berzerk in 1991 and got his international break with an appearance on the Sex, Drugs and E.B.M. compilation. He signed with Metropolis Records, which issued a career summation in 1998 entitled The Apopcalyptic Manifesto, a collection of early singles and tracks from the Norwegian album Soli Deo Gloria. The full-length,...
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The Apopcalyptic Manifesto, Apoptygma Berzerk
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