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In the Eyes of God

Today Is the Day

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Album Review

Nashville quintet Today Is the Day only intensify their grinding noise assault on In the Eyes of God, their fifth studio album and second for Relapse. Over the years, the band has developed a signature sound dependent on jerky rhythms, samples and tape loops, harsh vocals, sudden changes in feel, and — most importantly — crashing, clanging guitar riffs that bludgeon the listener with their volume and thick distortion. In the Eyes of God, like its predecessor Temple of the Morning Star, is a densely layered document of rage turned inward; it's a challenging listen, to be sure, but worth the time for those made of sterner stuff.

Customer Reviews

All time thinkmetal classic

Takes more than a few passes to fully comprehend this genuis album, but it comes.

Great instrumentation, atrocious vox

Well, I'll just come out and say it. The vocals on this album are enough to make one never want to listen to it again. That being said, the guitar riffs, breakdowns, and overall assault from Brann's kit make the album worthwhile. Not terrible, but if there was a "karaoke version" I'd buy that one instead.


Once this album gets in your head it never leaves. Truly haunting stuff.


Formed: 1992 in Nashville, TN

Genre: Rock

Years Active: '90s, '00s, '10s

Quasi-cult-like in its construction, surgical in its execution, eclectic to a fault, Today Is the Day emerged from Nashville, Tennessee, in 1992 as a trio of musical misfits with tremendous technical abilities lead by founder, guitarist, and vocalist Steve Austin. Not the easiest to define sonically, Today Is the Day combines the challenging time signatures and chameleon-esque musical proficiency of King Crimson with the raw-boned intensity, volume, and power of Slayer. Between those poles, Austin...
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