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(^/Mp3~Zip/)) Ulver Flowers Of Evil Album #Rar Album Download


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Ulver - Flowers of Evil (Album Review)Few bands can be said to have shifted from one musical realm into another so completely as Norway’s enigmatic Ulver. Even fewer have managed to do this with the competing shades of artistry and acumen that Krystoffer Rygg and company have continuously brought to the table, year in and year out.

On August 28th, 2020, the band will release its sixteenth studio album, once again via House of Mythology. Entitled Flowers of Evil, the band looks to continue and build upon the magnificence that was 2017’s The Assassination of Julius Caesar. As creatively restless a group as one can name, has Ulver finally arrived at a sonic mode within which they might choose to remain a while.

Ulver’s last album showed the band transitioning to become synth supremos. Flowers Of Evil continues this theme in the form of eight succinct, arresting and affecting songs; sometimes dubbed ‘Doom Dance.’

Vocal hooks are prominent throughout. Kristoffer Rygg is masterful in his delivery. Lead single, Russian Doll, has lines that will have you humming hypnotically. Machine Guns & Peacock Feathers also holds something mystic; especially with the alluring backing vocals.

The aforementioned song also flies with the chugging guitars that help propel the beats further. It’s an early highlight of an album that, as a whole, is one whole highlight in itself. Hour Of The Wolf has a trip-hop vibe in its beat and dark aura. It’s reminiscent of 100th Window era Massive Attack. Again, the vocals soar emphatically.

Apocalypse 1993 references the infamous Waco siege. There are embedded piano licks that add an acid house tinge to proceedings. It seems odd to reference music so euphoric with something so tragic. The juxtaposition that Ulver bring to the table in this way is to be lauded.

No review of an Ulver album, at this point in time, should belabor itself with remark that the band no longer resembles the one which gave us either the raw Black Metal of 1997’s Nattens Madrigal or the grandiloquent Folk of 1996’s Kveldssanger. Their shift into the sublime realms of Synth-pop may not be the first such shift by a formerly heavy band, but for Ulver it has been such a success because of the vocals of Krystoffer Rygg. His singing voice is nothing short of amazing, evoking the pipes of ’80s Brit-pop legends like Simon Le Bon (Duran Duran), Mark Hollis (Talk Talk) and Dave Gahan (Depeche Mode)