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Last Confessions

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Album Review

Cemetary released a pair of goth-inflected albums, Sundown followed by Last Confessions, and the latter is clearly the better effort of the two. The relatively empty tones of Sundown gave way to a churning eighth-note grind on this 1997 offering, which fans of the heaviest goth metal would certainly appreciate. It's this barely contained thunderclap that drives almost every song on Last Confessions. Each of the record's first three tracks ("Forever," "Caress the Damned," and "So Sad Your Sorrow") are prime examples of Cemetary's updated rhythmic overdrive. The tempos change starting with "Twin Reactor," and the record loses life throughout its second half as a result. But despite the subtle fades during "Fields of Fire" and others, there's enough good material — heavily weighted toward the record's front end — to recommend this, the band's final record. Fans of Cemetary and the particular Scandinavian goth metal the band almost perfected should enjoy the aptly titled Last Confessions.

Biography

Formed: 1991

Genre: Rock

Years Active: '90s

After bowing in 1992 with the straightforward death metal album An Evil Shade of Grey, the Swedish band Cemetary began tinkering with the genre on 1993's Goddess Beauty, incorporating both '70s rock and goth rock into the mix. Before recording 1994's Black Vanity, vocalist and guitarist Mathias Lodmalm dismissed the rest of the band, opting to produce the album on his own; the result pushed Cemetary further into the gothic realm. The transformation into a gothic metal band was complete with the 1996...
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Last Confessions, Cemetary
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