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Ethos Album Reviews
Tuesday, 10 April 2012
2.9 out of 5.0
Now Playing: Eye II Eye (1999)
Topic: Scorpions


     By the time Eye II Eye was released in 1999, the German metal outfit, the Scorpions, had been recording since 1972. Their sound has evolved over the years, became sometimes a bit more sophisticated, and yet sometimes simplified. But for this 1999 album, they drastically altered their sound - and not for the better.

     With the exception of several excellent songs, including the main single "Mysterious", most of the album is directionless and unfortunately filler. I often try my best as a fan to appreciate the new ground one of my favorite bands treads - be it Chris Cornell for example with his Scream album, which was a great departure from his usual fare. Eye II Eye though is a clear example of an older rock band catering to a newer type of sound. When they do it well in a song like "Mysterious", it sounds good. Other times it sounds unnatural, and clearly more like a fad because you know they wouldn't keep up this type of sound forever - it wasn't going to be their new direction.

     Is Eye II Eye a bad album? In a word, no, but it is not one of their stronger efforts. Frankly, it is overall their weakest. The effort is there, but the song quality is uneven. Interestlingly, the first track and the last track are the albums best. Sprinkled in between are some good solid tunes, along with some really forgettable ones. If you are curious of this album, or a big fan of the Scorpions and need to hear all of their work, I would just stick to the song highlights listed below - that's all you'll need from Eye II Eye.



"A Moment In A Million Years"


"10 Light Years Away"

-Kurt L.


Posted by ethosreviews at 11:08 PM EDT
Updated: Tuesday, 10 April 2012 11:09 PM EDT
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Wednesday, 21 March 2012
4.0 out of 5.0
Now Playing: OU812 (1988)
Topic: Van Halen

                             Cover (OU812:Van Halen)

     The sophomore effort from the Van Hagar era, OU812 is a strong follow up that has a more laid back sound than from the pulsing power of 5150, but it still has some very strong moments and is a worthy successor. OU812 features some of VH's best songs like the lyrically deep "Mine All Mine", the radio friendly "When It's Love", the white hot "A.F.U. (Naturally Wired), and also the fun acoustic number "Finish What Ya Started." It also contains some questionable tunes like "Feels So Good" - not a bad song, but is very keyboard heavy and not particularly memorable compared to the rest. There are a few more keyboards present than in other VH albums, but Eddie still shreds as always - no worries there! In a nutshell, this record likely the weakest effort of the Van Hagar era, but with that said, this is still an awesome is Van Halen after all.

     Don't underestimate OU812's ability to be a strong rock album. It has a great, layered sound. Numerous tracks, especially like that of the aforementioned "Mine All Mine", feature some amazing lyrics penned by Hagar. That song has a much more serious tone than the rest of the songs, but it doesn't sound out of place - if anything, it sets the table for a pretty well balanced record; one that features plenty of fun partyish songs, with some more of the more serious toned, or those of balladry.

     I highly recommend OU812.


"Mine All Mine"

"When It's Love"

"Finish What Ya Started"

"A.F.U. (Naturally Wired)"

"Cabo Wabo"

-Kurt L.


Posted by ethosreviews at 8:20 PM EDT
Updated: Wednesday, 21 March 2012 8:20 PM EDT
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Sunday, 4 March 2012
4.7 out of 5.0
Now Playing: A Different Kind of Truth (2012)
Topic: Van Halen


     I can't believe I am getting the oppurtunity to write a review on a brand new Van Halen album. Honestly, I never thought the day would come. I always told myself that someday Van Halen would simply HAVE to come out with a new album, and not leave their fans with the dreadful Van Halen III as their last full length record. Yes, they reunited with Sammy Hagar in 2004 and released three new tracks for the Best of Both Worlds greatest hits package, and it was much to my glee of course, a new album never came - the band went silent again. Over the past few years however, a reunion with David Lee Roth sparked new life into VH. They toured, yet, no new album, then things went silent again. Thankfully Sammy Hagar has been regularly pumping out new music, because VH has been so inconsistent over the past 14 years. Things however changed...

     All of a sudden, 2012 has come as the year of Van Halen. Bursting onto the scene, suddenly out of nowhere, a new era had begun. Yes, I had heard they signed with Interscope Records back in September of 2011, but I still was not certain new music would arrive - at least not this soon! But 2012 ushered in a new single, new music video, a new album, and a new tour! Wow! Who would've thought? Well, with Eddie Van Halen sober and healthy, the heart behind the music, and the namesake of the band, is ready for a new chapter, and us fans couldn't be happier. I've always preferred "Van Hagar", but I absolutely love Van Halen, with Roth, with Hagar, it doesn't matter, as long as they are back.     A Different Kind of Truth is a statement. A bold, loud, boisterous, aggressive statement. Van Halen just didn't come back, they roared back! I am so happy to say that this new record is a completely success. It has such focus, and determination, and raw power! Eddie Van Halen shines the brightest, and he is back with a vengence. His riffs, and especially his solos, are harder and faster than they have been in decades. This is probably the heaviest Van Halen album to date, even more so than 1981's Fair Warning. It's style echoes more of that era of play, more of the Women and Children First - Fair Warning era, where VH's sound was a little heavier than that of their first album or of 1984.

     This newest album, though very much sounding like a Roth era one, sounds like a natural successor to 1995's Balance, the final record with Sammy Hagar. There are nuances to the sound of the guitar, and to some of the riffs, that sound like they could have been taken from that time period. It completely glazes over the abysmal Van Halen III, as it should, but I like the sense of continuity with Balance - just listen to the song "You And Your Blues" and you'll see what I mean.

     There are a lot of songs to love on A Different Kind of Truth, many of which are re-worked demos and snippets of unfinished songs from the 1970s. Obviously, there are some new ones mixed in, but it strikes a nice balance by sounding somewhat retro, yet strikingly modern and new. "She's A Woman" is a cult favorite finally released on an official disc and it is surely one of the highlights. "Outta Space" is apparently a relic from the 70s, but is also one of their best. "Stay Frosty", a song some consider symbolic of the VH sound, is reminiscent of "Ice Cream Man." The fast and furious "Chinatown" is another one that is a reworked track and it is awesome. What's amazing is that there isn't really a weak song in the whole bunch.

     The musicianship is top notch as expected. As I mentioned before, Eddie Van Halen is phenomenal. Alex Van Halen, definitely one of the most underrated drummers in rock history, is thunderous and precise in execution. Eddie's son, Wolfgang, making his studio debut as the bassist (in place of Michael Anthony), definitely has his father's DNA and some of his chops. Wolfgang has a great touch on the bass, and he has some really thrilling moments on this album as he mirrors some of his father's solos in "Chinatown" for instance. As for vocals, David Lee Roth doesn't sound quite the same as he used to, but he still has it after all these years. He seems to strain on the higher octaves, but I still love his sound, and ultimately, he sounds great.

     If I had to rank the VH albums with Roth in order of greatness, I'd vote this way: Fair Warning, Van Halen, Van Halen II, A Different Kind of Truth, 1984, Women & Children First, Diver Down. And also, for the record, "You and Your Blues" is one of my personal all-time favorite VH songs.

     What will the future bring for Van Halen now? It seems that their current tour is doing well, the album is getting rave reviews across the board, and the commraderie between Eddie and Dave seems strong. Will there be another album? Will there be an extension of the tour? As a huge Van Halen fan, I am just so giddy that they are back, I really just want more of the band I've been deprived of for so long! Long live the mighty Van Halen! Here's hoping the future is as bright as the present.

-Kurt L


"You and Your Blues"


"Outta Space"

"She's The Woman"

"As Is"


"Stay Frosty"


Posted by ethosreviews at 10:18 PM EST
Updated: Sunday, 4 March 2012 10:21 PM EST
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Monday, 24 October 2011
4.5 out of 5.0
Now Playing: Iron Maiden (1980)
Topic: Iron Maiden


     When I was really getting into Iron Maiden, I sort of worked my way backwards and started with their newer work, most notably Brave New World (2000). The more I went backwards in their discography, the more entranced I was by their work. Honestly though, my favorite Iron Maiden albums still remain from the past decade or so when they reunited with long time front man Bruce Dickinson. Anyway, when I finally got my hands on the original self-titled Iron Maiden album circa 1980, I was so excited as I had heard so much great admiration for the album. Much to my surprise though, there was NO Bruce Dickinson, but rather Paul DiAnno? Who? Well, listening to the album, you'll completely forget about Dickinson...for the time being.

     Iron Maiden is an absolutely amazing record. It bridges the gap between the punkish era of the late 1970s to the more articulate and technical type that would be the essence of Maiden's sound for the next three decades perfectly. You can hear the influences of both genres of punk and metal working in true harmony hear and it is a delight to the ears. Paul DiAnno lacks the vocal range and dramatic prowess of Bruce Dickinson but certainly has his own unique attitude and style. There are a sect of fans out there that preferred DiAnno, and after hearing this album, I can see why. I certainly still prefer Dickinson as Maiden's signature vocalist, but I understand the sentiment for DiAnno.

     Practically every song is a classic, and the trademark flare for the gothic is richly supplied in their debut. Songs like "Phantom of the Opera" and the awesome instrumental "Transylvania" will tickle your gothy side. "Running Free" is just such a ballsy rocker, one of my favorites on the record. "Charlotte the Harlot" is similar in that vein, as it too rocks hard. This is to only name a few, as from beginning to end, every track is a winner.

     As a debut, this album is astounding. It is so much beyond that though, it stands as one of the best metal albums of the past 40 years, since the advent of Black Sabbath in 1969. Though Iron Maiden was probably overshadowed by the future success of a Bruce Dickinson led band, this debut album stands as one of their best. The sound we all know and love from the Dickinson era of Maiden is simply a very refined and technical supreme version of his raw, terrific classic.


"Running Free"

"Phantom of the Opera"


"Charlotte the Harlot"


"Iron Maiden"


-Kurt L.


Posted by ethosreviews at 12:01 AM EDT
Updated: Monday, 24 October 2011 12:02 AM EDT
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Sunday, 23 October 2011
1.9 out of 5.0
Now Playing: Livin' It Up! (2006)
Topic: Sammy Hagar


     To preface this review properly, I would like to state that I am a huge Sammy Hagar fan. I love Van Halen (especially the "Van Hagar" era), I love Hagar's solo work, and of course his new band Chickenfoot. I've read his awesomely entertaining and informative autobiography, seen practically all his music videos on DVD, etc., and even saw him in concert when he reunited with Van Halen back in 2004. He is easily one of my favorite artists. With all that said, the 2006 Livin' It Up album is horrible. Similar to, but not nearly as bad, as the abysmal Van Halen III, eventually, somewhere down the line, your favorite musician is going lay a rotten egg.

     This is Hagar's rotten egg, rotten apple, whatever you prefer. It has two highlights, "Sam I Am", and "Living on the Coastline." Two solid tracks out of an album of 11 - that is a lopsided disparity. I basically grew up listening to Hagar, and though I was clearly too young to enjoy Van Halen in its prime, I am excited when each passing Hagar solo work comes out, so when 2006 came and went, I was thrilled to get Livin' It Up!. I always appreciated Hagar's sense of depth, more so than most rockers of a similar mold. Much of Hagar's material always had better hooks, smoother melodies, well-written lyrics, and generally contained a good sense of heart and emotion. Livin' It Up! is a departure from all that and embraces a more party element, and being a beach bum, and all that. While I am happy for Hagar to be living such a peaceful lifestyle, I did not, and still do not, like this album as it seems to be an expression of said lifestyle.

     The fact that one of my favorite artists is covering a country song (Toby Keith cover) is just disturbing. Yep, you got me, I don't like country. A lot of people do, then again, a lot don't - I am one of them (to each his own!). I just didn't like Hagar doing country. I can tell he was trying to appeal to an older audience here, as the demographics for his sort of rock and roll have aged since his prime. I certainly get the idea, I just don't like it.

     Even if I look at this album objectively, it still isn't very good. It lacks the punch, effort, and musicality that goes into most other Hagar albums. It just seems that it was lazily slapped together. It lacks craftsmanship.

    I still listen to Hagar regularly to this day, but I never listen to this album anymore, perhaps only as a morbid curiousity. It does nothing for me, it doesn't appeal to me. I'm glad Sammy Hagar returned to his more usual self with 2008's Cosmic Universal Fashion - and then ultimately with the awesome of Chickenfoot. Now, don't get me wrong, I definitely appreciate when an artist experiments with different types of sound, as I feel I am pretty open minded. I like when Chris Cornell tackles pop, or when Metallica lightened up their sound, as I commend their natural evolution and the ebbs and flows of their careers. However, I can also point out when I don't like something - when the change or experiment doesn't pan out. Here, with Sammy Hagar's Livin' It Up!, it doesn't work.


"Sam I Am"

"Living On A Coastline"

-Kurt L.


Posted by ethosreviews at 12:01 AM EDT
Updated: Monday, 24 October 2011 12:46 AM EDT
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Wednesday, 12 October 2011
4.5 out of 5.0
Now Playing: Terrified (1993)
Topic: Quiet Riot


     Quiet Riot's finest hour. After years of struggle, ups and downs, successes and failures, Quiet Riot finally made a truly great, cohesive, and complete album. Even in their breakthrough smash hit album Metal Health (1983), which contained such radio favorites "Metal Health (Bang Your Head)" and "Cum on Feel the Noize", they never managed to make a strong record from beginning to end. Inevitably it seems you'll run into a mediocre track or just some other filler. They would continue to decline in their subsequent recordings, Condition Critical and QR III respectively. While they were solid overall, they too contained great songs mixed in with forgettable ones. They hit rock bottom with a self-titled record in 1988 featuring Paul Shortino on vocals - and Quiet Riot without Kevin DuBrow is just not appealing.

     They surged back in the early 90s though - amidst a radically different music scene. The rock world, by 1993, was dominated by the grunge movement. Bands like Nirvana, Pearl Jam, Alice In Chains, and Soundgarden were changing the landscape and setting new precedents. Quiet Riot was a dinosaur by then, and instead of catering to the times, they rocked harder and made their best record yet. With Kevin DuBrow back in the fold, Terrified made for a thunderous return. It easily surpasses Metal Health as their finest work, and is a legitimately strong heavy metal album.

     From the opening confident thud of Frankie Banali's drums on "Cold Day In Hell", to the closing thrilling finale of "Resurrection", this is the closest thing to a masterpiece they have made. The album is full of catchy hooks, clever lyrics, biting melodies, a tremendous rythym section throughout, and terrific guitar work. Kevin DuBrow anchors the album with his charismatic delievery and really sells each song. There essentially are not weak points, as it roars all the way through and never lets up.

     Terrified can stand toe to toe with some of the more popular rock albums of the past few decades. I feel that by that point in their career, they needed to put their best foot forward because it was probably a now-or-never situation. For this album, they were signed by Moonstone Records (huh?), who are now apparently a defunct label. According to the liner notes, Quiet Riot was the first actual band to be signed to Moonstone, as they had only done soundtrack albums previously. So it seems someone finally gave them a shot and they certainly made the most of it.

     They finally matured here, but at the same time still exuding the rock and roll excess. It's the best of both worlds, treading the line between vulnerability and attitude. I highly recommend it to any rock fan out there. As far as I know, the album is no longer in print, but can still be found on eBay or for a relatively low price. Additionally, I believe in 2002, Terrified was reissued with a new album cover and new moniker, called Cold Day In Hell. It was re-released in an attempt to jump on the band wagon as the original band lineup reunited at the beginning of the new millenium. Think about why it was reissued? Quiet Riot themselves must believe that this was their best work - they thought it was worth a second listen. Their finest hour.


"Cold Day In Hell"

"Loaded Gun"


"Little Angel"

"Rude, Crude Mood"

"Dirty Lover"

"Psycho City"


-Kurt L.


Posted by ethosreviews at 11:41 PM EDT
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Tuesday, 4 October 2011
2.7 out of 5.0
Now Playing: Down to the Bone (1995)
Topic: Quiet Riot


     Following their best album in their lengthy career (1993's obscure Terrified), the 1995 release Down to the Bone ultimately fails to continue Quiet Riot's rebirth. It certainly features some really strong and groovy songs but the overall package is rather weak. That certainly seems to be the trend with all of the records in Quiet Riots discography - a select few awesome songs that are surrounded by a heaping mess. I guarantee you if you packed all of the best songs of Quiet Riots career (not just a "greatest hits package" because they would absolutely ignore their 90s efforts) into one cohesive CD, then you'd have one terrific album.

     It's such a shame, but that's Quiet Riot's career was like. Greatness marred by medocrity. Rockin' tunes like "Wings of a Cloud" and "Trouble Again" and a respectable cover of the Kinks "All Day and All of the Night" are choked by the rest of the album which is nothing to rave about.

     I've always like Quiet Riot, and I can tell you that they truly do have some surprisingly good material - if it were only not buried underneath such garbage sometimes. Not to sound too harsh, but it's the way it is. Anyway, trust me when I tell you, the highlghts are worth a listen, just not the rest.


"Wings of a Cloud"

"Trouble Again"

"All Day and All of the Night"

-Kurt L.


Posted by ethosreviews at 12:01 AM EDT
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Monday, 3 October 2011
3.9 out of 5.0
Now Playing: Chickenfoot III (2011)
Topic: Chickenfoot


     Here in the oddly titled Chickenfoot III, which in actuality is Chickenfoot's second album, the supergroup returns with a more refined yet still consistently fun recording. It is much better than its predecessor musically as Chickenfoot sounds more like a cohesive unit - not that they didn't before, but there has been a clear maturation.

     The riffs and melodies are much slicker than ever before, and the band exudes the awesome aura of the "Van Hagar" era of Van Halen. It rocks hard, it has a good time, and when things get serious, it emphasizes the moment appropriately - for the most part. As with the first Chickenfoot album, it has its dissonant moments - "Three And A Half Letters" is definitely the weakest song on the album but has a terrific concept behind it. Lead singer Sammy Hagar reads real letters written to him by fans who have been hit hard by the economic instability currently happening in this country, but then follows each heartfelt letter shouting "I need a job!" in what turns out to be a rather cringe-inducing chorus. While this is the lowest point of the album, the highlights are often spectacular.

     The opener rocker "The Last Temptation" is one of the best Hagar recordings of the past decade, along with the emotional dirge "Come Closer." The single "Big Foot" has a nice hook to it as well. The guitarist Joe Satriani sounds so much more comfortable as he blasts his way through the entire album. He often reminds me of Eddie Van Halen at his peak sometimes - with former Van Halen bassist Michael Anthony, and legendary singer Sammy Hagar (Van Halen's best singer), Chickenfoot III seems to be the closest thing we'll ever get to hear or see something that resembles a modern day Van Halen recording.

     Chickenfoot has evolved into a modern day powerhouse with retro roots. They definitely rock like they did back in the day, but they still sound great doing it. They are still having fun, and still catch manage to take things seriously too when the time is right. Obviously Chickenfoot is aimed toward an older crowd, but it certainly has its appeal. With Hagar leading the way, Chickenfoot often has a better sound than a lot of the rock out there today. I look forward to a third Chickenfoot album, which obviously cannot be named Chickenfoot III, as that name is clearly already taken.


"Come Closer"

"The Last Temptation"

"Big Foot"

"Dubai Blues"

"Lighten Up"

"Something Going Wrong"


-Kurt L.


Posted by ethosreviews at 9:34 PM EDT
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Friday, 23 September 2011
3.4 out of 5.0
Now Playing: The Sea of Memories (2011)
Topic: Bush


     It's been a full decade since alternative-rock band Bush has released a studio album - and even then, it wasn't particularly well receieved. So after a ten year hiatus for the Bush moniker, Gavin Rossdale returns with a fairly new lineup (except that he retained the original Bush drummer), and the new arrival is not without its flaws.

     Rossdale has kept busy and in the spotlight over the past decade despite no new Bush material, as he has gotten married to Gwen Stefani, worked on a solo album, had a somewhat forgettable side project called Institute, and also has had some successful acting gigs as well. Gavin Rossdale is a very likeable star, talented in many feilds, so it was refreshing to see him return with the band that essentially put him on the map. Unfortunately, the album, The Sea of Memories, is not quite the statement I thought it should have been.

     Perhaps Rossdale was not intending to make a tremendous splash or statement with his comeback Bush album - maybe he just wanted to release a new, strong record and just get the wheels in motion again. If that is the case, then The Sea of Memories succeeds. It doesn't sound dramatically different than their previous material and it doesn't take a new direction. It has a familiarity to it, but it doesn't sound like a rehash either. Though while it does have a fair share of strong tunes, it has several odd stumbles. For instance, "The Afterlife" and the apparent Gwen Stefani homage "She's A Stallion", while sweet with intent, are just unlistenable. However, it also features some triumphs like "The Sound of Winter", and the surprising closing ballad "Be Still My Love." Rossdale's voice still sounds as great as ever, and as a fan of Bush's previous work, I take solace in that fact.

     As a songwriter, Gavin Rossdale has always striked me as one who is uncompromising - someone who has a particular vision and looks to attain within his own unique ability. That contention is on full display here as many of the songs have a distinct Bush-like flow to them that I've come to expect, and I completely respect his expression here. Sometimes it works better than others as I have explained, but I am glad that Rossdale has stuck to his guns.

     Ultimately I was hoping for a truly great album. To my dismay, that did not happen. With that said, I still enjoyed The Sea of Memories, and would recommend it to alternative rock fans as it is still a worthwhile listen. One other critic put it very well when he said that, and I am paraphrasing, but who would be clamoring for a Bush record ten years after their break up? I suppose that critic has a point as their popularity has certainly seemed to dim over the years, but, they still got it for the most part even after such a lengthy absence. Hopefully this album becomes something of a stepping stone into a brighter future for this very enjoyable band led by the ever talented Rossdale.


Track Highlights:

"The Sound of Winter"

"Be Still My Love"

"The Heart of the Matter"

"The Mirror of the Signs"

"Red Light"


-Kurt L.



Posted by ethosreviews at 7:18 AM EDT
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Sunday, 13 February 2011
2.8 out of 5.0
Now Playing: Rehab (2006)
Topic: Quiet Riot

     You had to have given them credit - Quiet Riot lasted nearly three decades, still making albums, and still churning out some solid material after so many turbulent years. By 2006, Quiet Riot was deeply entrenched in musical obscurity. The mainstream practically forgot they still existed and they existed only amongst their most hardcore fans - which by 2006, they didn't have much of unfortunately. Like I said, they deserve some credit. I find it remarkable that a band can manage to survive for so long - even one such as Quiet Riot which hadn't made a truly successful album since the mid 1980s.

     With Rehab, which ultimately became their last release - due to lead singer Kevin DuBrow's untimely and tragic overdose induced death at age 52 - this is an album that isn't a tremendous departure from their previous work. It's basically what you expect it to be - a record filled with some party hard hair metal anthems, and a few rather catchy and hard hitting numbers. However, like most QR albums, they run out of steam after a while and burn out before the closing note is struck.

     Rehab does display some ambition - like in the bluesy "Old Habits Die Hard." It also features frustration, like in tracks "It Sucks To Be You", which is terrible. From the outset though, it hooks you right away with two of QR's best songs ever. "Free" displays a strength that harkens back decades - and Kevin DuBrow's voice didn't seem to age one bit either, he sounds great - the next song, "Blind Faith" is arguably one of their best songs in their entire catalog. It is  reflective, and it surely must speak on a very personal level for DuBrow - if you look at the lyrics, you'll likely see why. After that, there are a spot few others that are decent, but the latter half of the album is mostly forgettable.

     So is this album worth a listen? It is a difficult one to recommend considering its deep flaws. Frankly, the best advice if you are a big QR fan is to download "Free" and "Blind Faith" off iTunes and you can pretty much spare the rest, even the decent ones. Overall, Quiet Riot's final album is much like the rest of their work, it has its highs and its lows. It can wow and it can disappoint. In any case, Kevin DuBrow was a fine musician and it is a shame that his life was taken so young. May he Rest In Peace.



"Blind Faith"


"South of Heaven"

"Old Habits Die Hard"

"Black Reign"

-Kurt L.



Posted by ethosreviews at 12:54 AM EST
Updated: Monday, 3 October 2011 10:02 PM EDT
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