Following six years of unsettled silence, French aural terrorists HAEMOTH return with seven singeing psalms of uncompromising Satanik supplication. They have used that time well, to hone and harness their untrammelled, indiscriminate hatred into an irresistible force. Their resolve heightened, HAEMOTH delivers a devastating statement of destructive defiance and vitriolic vehemence. Corrupted by the glorious, bountiful presence of all-knowing evil - vice and deviance their predominant muse(s) – the hateful hellmongers channel pestilence, corruption and occult rituals into their most scathing and relentless concoction yet. Nasty and nebulous; noxious and netherworldly; "In Nomine Odium" is a caustic, toxic and breathtaking excursion into the darkest corridors of the human psyche, where even the more ambient passages are dark, menacing and deeply disturbing. This is the soundtrack to your worst nightmare: life.
supported by 12 fans who also own “In Nomine Odium”
Spewing malfeasant vibrato, exuding ruinous-dream weaving exultations potent enough to invade the most auspicious minds of sainted men.
Akhlys is the most menacing, unhallowed and belligerent Christmas carol ever spoken. Inveterate༒Mendaciousness
supported by 10 fans who also own “In Nomine Odium”
The Best Batushka album so far. A Black Metal Classic!!!
There are few albums that I can listen to from start to finish without skipping a track and this is on the top of the list. You almost have to listen to the album as a whole.
Do yourself a favor and buy this album
The true follow up to this album is Krzysztof Drabikowski Панихида (Panihida). Bart's Раскол / Raskol EP is also a good follow up to this album as well just not as close as Panihida sounds.