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© 2019 HYNERIAN RECORDS

INVISIBLE ORANGES - "CITY OF STONE" REVIEW

"One incredible solo can only take you so far if the music underneath isn’t up to snuff, but Aesitas have nothing to worry about on that account. This first song from their upcoming full length debut returns some of djent’s techniques, its rhythmic logic and dynamic sensibilities, to their extreme metal roots. The band would feel at home next to many modern day Gorguts acolytes, but they groove much harder. By the time Hufnagel shows up, Aseitas have established a shuddering motif drummer Zack Rodrigues molds like silly putty. It’s both cosmic and corporal, a promising blend for their work to come."

NO CLEAN SINGING - "CITY OF STONE" REVIEW

"If you’re not already sitting down you probably should before you listen to this first song, because it has the kind of pulverizing punch and drive that can make one wobbly in the knees. Along with those thundering, syncopated, sometimes off-kilter grooves and jolting, pile-driving riffs, it’s a creepy piece of music, too. Eerie, dissonant guitar emanations combine with flurries of seething, twisted, and constricting note patterns and squalls of feedback in a way that becomes chilling (as well as interesting)."

HEAVY BLOG IS HEAVY - "ASEITAS" REVIEW

"More importantly, the band knows exactly when and how to incorporate melody into their compositions, accenting churning riffs and grooves with atmospheric chords and vaguely industrial soundscapes. It’s an eclectic mixture that leans toward a myriad of tangential genres while still remaining a wholly crushing death metal album."

ANGRY METAL GUY - "ASEITAS" REVIEW

"Despite experimental structures, Aseitas crawls through nearly an hour of music without ever sounding stale. The album is fresh and pulls from so many sources that you can entertain yourself for its length just trying to figure out where the band are getting their ideas from—not that you’d need to. But Aseitas is still an odd album that’s easier to connect with when you’re paying close attention to it. Its ambiguity is both its strength and the greatest barrier to enjoying the album, and its length will test listeners who don’t buy in to the band’s experimental interpretation of progressive death metal."

CAN THIS EVEN BE CALLED MUSIC - "ASEITAS" REVIEW

"The result is an engrossing album that’s a pleasure to listen through. The riffs are weighty and almost always include a little detail that makes them stand out; be it some triplets, an accentuated odd beat, a rhythmic modulation, or some combination of the above. One of the highlights of the album is Zack Rodrigues’ drums, they are often the ones bringing small details of interest, and they are consistently on point throughout Aseitas."

CADAVER GARDEN - "ASEITAS" REVIEW

"This release isn’t one to be taken lightly and upon pressing play you can understand why. Like billowing clouds of death, each track oozes from your speakers gracing you with a sound of madness and depravity. No matter whether you come across an instrumental-which there are a pair of-or whether you come face to face with ever oppressive and ever blasphemous tracks filled with throat tearing screams, ever shifting riffs and pummeling drumming, you can be sure that your bones will start to crumble. Aseitas offer up a sound that is jarring and spine rattling, and yet as punishing as it is you keep on coming back for more."

M.I.R.P - "CITY OF STONE" REVIEW

"Composed with quick shots of unexpected notes, followed by surprise downturns, “City of Stone” is beautifully composed.  Pummeling drums, mature guitaring, authentic vocals, and solid bass lines, this single has moments of technical death, progressive, melodic, black, and doom metal all rolled into one. As you listen, you can visualize a story through the soundtrack that “City of Stone” provides.  It has great buildups and dramatic downturns, interspersed with heavy grooves, and appropriately placed breakdowns.  “City of Stone” is a masterpiece."

METAL & COFFEE - "CITY OF STONE" REVIEW

"‘City of Stone’ features clever post-metal technicalities (reminiscent of Cult of Luna) along with the vocal ruggedness that death metal fans are sure to love."

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