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Grunt - Europe After Storm download album

  • Performer: Grunt
  • Title: Europe After Storm
  • Genre: Electronic
  • Country: US
  • Formats: MMF VOX MP4 AAC DTS MOD XM
  • Released: 1998
  • Style: Industrial, Power Electronics
  • MP3 album: 1230 mb
  • FLAC album: 1955 mb
  • Rating: 4.2/5
  • Votes: 173
Grunt - Europe After Storm download album

Grunt’s Europe After Storm was originally released in 1998 as a C30 on the label Spite, but many people probably missed out considering it was a limited run of only 50 copies. Force Majeure has re-released the original four tracks on CD, along with three unreleased tracks and four live versions of Grunt’s output. It’s a nice-looking release from Force Majeure, and the record is over an hour of Grunt doing what the project does best. Hitler Klinton has a devastating feedback loop that slices through nearly everything, while Peacekeepers maintains a fairly generic PE sound. Besides the original tracks from Europe After Storm, the live tracks are the other reason to check out this re-release.

This album has an average beat per minute of BPM (slowest/fastest tempos:, BPM). See its BPM profile at the bottom of the page. Tracklist Europe After Storm. BPM Profile Europe After Storm. Album starts at BPM, ends at BPM (+0), with tempos within the -BPM range. Try refreshing the page if dots are missing). Recent albums by Grunt.

On this page you can not listen to mp3 music free or download album or mp3 track to your PC, phone or tablet. All materials are provided for educational purposes. Released at: This album was released on the label Force Majeure (2) (catalog number Force 003) Force Majeure (2) (catalog number (force 003)). This album was released in 2001 year. Format of the release is.

Europe After Storm '2001. 1. Grunt - Project Eden. 3. Grunt - Blood on Concrete. 4. Grunt - Europe After Storm. 5. Grunt - Peacekeepers. 6. Grunt - Ethnic Cleaning. 7. Grunt - Cleansweep. 8.

Europe After Storm corresponds to the following genres power electronics gay nazi a very confused man thinking that genocide is cool loser noise. Europe After Storm Track List.

Release source: CD. Year: 2005. Discount: 20%. 00:00. Discography of Grunt.

Grunt – Europe after Storm.

Tracks 01-04 re-mastered from the "Europe after storm" tape released by Spite Recordings - USA in 1998, limited to 50 copies § Tracks 05-07 unreleased studio material § Tracks 08-11 live at S-Osis, Turku, Finland, 1999. Seven studio and four live tracks of Power-electronics and Harsh Noise. The usual brain-cutting noise from the Finnic master

Tracklist

Project Eden 7:12
N-Force 5:06
Blood On Concrete 4:51
Europe After Storm 8:33

Versions

Category Artist Title (Format) Label Category Country Year
SPITE16 Grunt Europe After Storm ‎(Cass, Ltd, Num, C30) Spite SPITE16 US 1998
Force 003, (force 003) Grunt Europe After Storm ‎(CD, Comp, Ltd, Num, RE) Force Majeure , Force Majeure Force 003, (force 003) France 2001
Force 003, none Grunt Europe After Storm ‎(CD, Comp, RE) Force Majeure , Industrial Recollections Force 003, none France 2011



Reviews about Grunt - Europe After Storm (1):
Little Devil
Grunt’s Europe After Storm was originally released in 1998 as a C30 on the label Spite, but many people probably missed out considering it was a limited run of only 50 copies. Force Majeure has re-released the original four tracks on CD, along with three unreleased tracks and four live versions of Grunt’s output. It’s a nice-looking release from Force Majeure, and the record is over an hour of Grunt doing what the project does best.The first four tracks are the original release, and they’re great examples of power electronics done right. They’re similar to what Grunt has released over the years, but they’re still at the forefront of the genre in regards to power and destruction. “Project Eden”, the first cut, is driven by a heavy bass beat – fairly normal for the genre, but overtop of the noise is Grunt’s vocals. They are the focal point of most of these tracks, and the rage in those words is notable. “N-Force” is a track with more ethereal qualities, slightly different from the other output on this release; there’s a synth texture here that makes it feel more uplifting than the others.“Europe After Storm” is a powerful mix of different tones of feedback. It feels cut-up in its approach, where everything is shifting and crunching around in an amalgamation of destructive properties; what’s interesting is that in this track, Grunt’s vocals are shifted to the background, as though the noise is simply too overblown.The next three tracks encompass the unreleased material; they’re definitely not as good as the originals from Europe After Storm, but they certainly add value to this album. “Hitler Klinton” has a devastating feedback loop that slices through nearly everything, while “Peacekeepers” maintains a fairly generic PE sound. Besides the original tracks from Europe After Storm, the live tracks are the other reason to check out this re-release. Grunt does things a little differently live, and if you haven’t had a chance to see a show, these tracks give good insight into what you might encounter. The live version of “Ethnic Cleaning” keeps the beat with static, while the studio version features a drum track. While it’s not much of a difference, it’s interesting to note the necessary changes when performing in front of an audience.Force Majeure’s re-release of Europe After Storm is an excellent example of how to put out old material. It adds over half an hour of extras, and anything from Grunt is well worth a listen. This was released in a collection of 489 hand-numbered CDs, so try to find one soon.From MemoryWaveTransmission.wordpress.com

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