Black Vul Destruktor
Last Known Status: Active
Latest Black Vul Destruktor News
Below is our complete Black Vul Destruktor news coverage, including columns and articles pertaining to the band. Some articles listed may be indirectly related, such as side projects of the band members, etc.
Blood Harvest Records has set February 21st as the release date for "Apocalypse Towards Apocalypse," a double-vinyl 7" split between Black Vul Destruktor and Et Verbi Sathanus.
Black Vul Destruktor was previously covered in our look at underground metal bands in Argentina, and the following press release was also issued about the coming split:
"The title Apocalypse Towards Apocalypse says everything it needs to, as it unites two South American hordes dead set on destruction: Argentinian occultists Black Vul Destruktor and Chilean barbarians Et Verbi Sathanus.
"A double-7" split release, Apocalypse Towards Apocalypse features two exclusive songs from each band, arguably their best work to date and perhaps the wider world's introduction to these deep-underground maniacs. Black Vul Destruktor's two contributions, 'Sword of Luciferian Light' and 'Void of Darkness,' titularly bespeak the quartet's void-ward, Luciferian aims, conjuring cruel black/death bestiality with total violence and seeming ease.
"Et Verbi Sathanus' two contributions, 'Holocaust in the Paradise' and 'Gehinnon,' similarly bespeak arcane, diabolical aims, crushing purity and goodness with surging warfare noise and ritualistic fervor. Head south into the abyss and behold Apocalypse Towards Apocalypse..."
1. Black Vul Destruktor - Sword of Luciferian Light
2. Black Vul Destruktor - Void of Darkness
3. Et Verbi Sathanus - Holocaust in the Paradise
4. Et Verbi Sathanus - Gehinnon More...
I truly would not doubt it if Argentina has almost as many bands as America does, as it's the second largest country in South America. It's history with the metal genre has some similarities with our own, but yet as one would expect it is vastly divergent from our own annals. To arrive at the huge scene they have today, Argentinians went through many hardships in the beginning and along the way.
Back in the late seventies/early eighties rock bands began to play more metallic sounds to add to the rock stylings of locals Pappo's Blues or V8, but during that era there was plenty of government censorship when it came to music. Heavy metal always bore the brunt of the bad press and some bands were even threatened by the authorities. Some bands like Riff added to their own demise by putting out a year-end party "Riff termina el ano sin cadenas," which broke out into such revery, debauchery and violence that it plagued that band for years and almost sounded the death knell for it. More...