Roads To The North by Panopticon, released 02 August 2014 1. The Echoes Of A Disharmonic Evensong 2. Where Mountains Pierce the Sky 3. The Long Road Part 1: One Last Fire 4. The Long Road Part 2: Capricious Miles 5. The Long Road Part 3: The Sigh Of Summer 6. Norwegian Nights 7. In silence 8. Chase The Grain Recorded in rural Minnesota by Austin Lunn and Spenser Morris. Re amped, mixed and mastered by Colin Marston.
Complete your Panopticon collection. referencing Roads To The North, CD, Album, BR-021CD, NVP022. That repress is up in the Blind ruin web store. Reply Notify me Helpful.
Roads to the North" is an album that demands time. It's not a short record, it finishes in the 72-minute mark, but it also demands many listens to absorb all its content. It's very dense with many instruments, great passages, riffs and fillings that the listener won't be able to get in his first couple of listens. Roads to the North is Panopticon's first release on Bindrune Recordings, a label most known for releasing dark, atmospheric and folk-themed music such as Wodensthrone's Loss, which is easily one of the best albums of the last decade. Although Panopticon still pays homage to its own Kentuckian past as it has done on previous albums, there's a hauntingly sorrowful Scandinavian vibe that occupies the album's core.
Album: Roads to the North. Format: MP3 320Kbps, FLAC. FLAC (458 mb): hitfile: download. Previously on NewAlbumReleases.
Roads To The North Tracklist. 6. Norwegian Nights Lyrics. About Roads To The North. Roads To The North Q&A. More Panopticon albums. The Scars of Man on the Once Nameless Wilderness, Part 2. The Scars of Man on the Once Nameless Wilderness, Part 1. Show all albums by Panopticon.
Features Song Lyrics for Panopticon's Panopticon - Roads to the North album. Panopticon - Panopticon - Roads to the North Album Lyrics. 1.
The fact that Roads to the North is Panopticon’s most refined release since 2009’s Collapse is a telling argument toward the pure simplicity that once drove the band’s first two albums. Since then, things became a bit muddled by grandiose thematic ambitions that had trouble translating into a single, cohesive album. This success is due in no small part to the inspiration behind the album, and it is clearly apparent that Lunn’s move from Kentucky to Minnesota and also his time in Norway left a lasting, tangible impact on his attitude towards life and music, as shown by the relative softness that courses through the heart of each track. The melodies that shine through the often abrasive riffing give an aura of beauty to the otherwise crushing barrage of instruments, allowing complexities like the downright brilliant drumming to shine where it might otherwise be lost in a wall of reverb.