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Tomorrow's Lost

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Editors’ Notes

Two members of the Canadian retro-metal trio Cauldron hail from the now-defunct band Goat Horn, whose final recording, Threatening Force, leaned less on palm-muted riffs and more on dexterous guitar leads. Cauldron's third studio full-length, Tomorrow’s Lost, finds the band creating its own branch of the metal tree by contrasting '80s thrash with a finesse in musicianship harvested from New Wave of British Heavy Metal. “End of Time” opens with distorted riffs blasting over galloping rhythms, as Jason Decay sings in a menacing tenor before Ian Chain ignites the fretboard with shredding reminiscent of early Metallica and Dokken records. With a hard rock boogie that initially recalls “Strutter” by KISS, “Born to Struggle” could be renamed “Born to Strut.” But as soon as Decay’s vocals come in, he drives the melody toward a more sinister realm with dark notes and foreboding minor chords. At five minutes and 27 seconds, “Summoned to Succumb” is the longest song here. It boasts the album’s most complex arrangements, with intricate guitar work and catchy melodies.

Customer Reviews

Cauldron Still Rocking It!

This is Cauldron's third album, and I personally think it is a good one. It's not quite as catchy as "Burning Fortune", their last album; but it doesn't disappoint. Unlike their last two albums, there is a lot more variety in each song on this release. Some songs are super fast (Burning Fortune), some are a little slowed down, but still good.

Highly reccomend this one for any fans of true metal!

Truly great.

I don't understand why every die-hard metal fanboy wants just speed and aggression. With this album, Cauldron, shaped up and pulled their most original work ever IMO. The lack of speed is a breath of fresh air; seems like every NWoTHM band is making just fast, useless, and unoriginal music. In a way this album is more concept orientated; compared to their last two albums (which I just seem to get lost, as if every song is in a compilation album). This album displays an array of emotions, colors and melody which Cauldron have tamed and exploited to the fullest.


I'm all into this NWOHM, but this album doesn't really do it for me, (Only listened to the minute thirty second clips). It shows some promise for the future, but there seems to be a complete lack of energy. The vocalist sounds like he's been awake for days apon end, and is struggling to get through the songs. It would also be nice if the songs were a bit faster pasted, even in these clips it feels like the song drags on. There is some upside though, there are a few nice solos along with a nice tone that the vocalist has, all he has to do is put more behind his voice when he's singing.


Formed: 2006 in Toronto, Canada

Genre: Rock

Years Active: '00s, '10s

Drawing inspiration from the likes of Dokken, Iron Maiden, Raven, and Saxon, as well as contemporary New Wave of British Heavy Metal outfits like White Wizzard, Enforcer, and the Darkness, Canadian rockers Cauldron formed in 2006 following the breakup of the like-minded Goat Horn. Based out of Toronto, the band features the talents of Jason Decay (vocals, bass), Ian Chains (guitar), and Myles Deck (drums). The trio's 2007 debut EP, Into the Cauldron, caught the attention of Earache Records, who signed...
Full Bio
Tomorrow's Lost, Cauldron
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  • $9.99
  • Genres: Rock, Music, Metal
  • Released: Oct 08, 2012

Customer Ratings