Jan 032012

(In this post, The Number of the Blog’s groverXIII provides his lists of 2011’s best EPs, albums, and videos. To hear music from the selected albums and EPs, click on the artwork.)

2011 was quite a year for music. I won’t lie… I’m generally a pretty positive guy when it comes to music, which is how I ended up with 75 honorable mentions (and probably more, if I were to go through my massive “albums I listened to” list with a fine-toothed comb). This list isn’t entirely metal, of course, but rather my favorite albums of the year regardless of genre. I had begun my rundown of the following honorable mentions over at TNOTB, but they were lost in our Viking funeral and I don’t have the patience to redo them, so I’m kicking things off with a simple list, in alphabetical order, of albums that I listened to in 2011 and enjoyed, but didn’t quite make my top 25.

There are a lot of big-name releases in the honorable mentions, and lest you think I didn’t like them, bear in mind that these are albums that I did like. If I were to list every album that I listened to in 2011, well, we’d be here for a long fucking time. Anyway, honorable mentions. BEHOLD.

Amon Amarth – Surtur Rising

Amorphis – The Beginning Of Times

Animals As Leaders – Weightless

Arkan – Salam

Barn Burner – Bangers II: Scum Of The Earth

Beastie Boys – Hot Sauce Committee Part Two

Beyond Creation – The Aura

Blood Ceremony – Living With The Ancients

Blotted Science – The Animation Of Entomology

Blue Stahli – Blue Stahli

Boy Hits Car – Stealing Fire

Celldweller – The Complete Cellout, Vol. 01

Christian Muenzner – Time Warp

Cloudkicker – Let Yourself Be Huge

Dalriada – Ígéret

Dan Dankmeyer – Arcologies/Origin

Demisery – Hive Of Mutation

Devil – Time To Repent

Double Dragon – Sons Of Asena

Dream Theater – A Dramatic Turn Of Events

Dropkick Murphys – Going Out In Style

Elder – Dead Roots Stirring

Entrails – The Tomb Awaits

Essence – Lost In Violence

Evan Brewer – Alone

Fleshgod Apocalypse – Agony

Giant Of The Mountain – Mother Hydra

Glitter Wizard – Solar Hits

Grayceon – All We Destroy

Hammers Of Misfortune – 17th Street

Hell – Human Remains

Iced Earth – Dystopia

Insomnium – One For Sorrow


Korpiklaani – Ukon Wacka

Leprous – Bilateral

Lo-Pan – Salvador

Machine Head – Unto The Locust

Mastodon – The Hunter

MC Frontalot – Solved

Measure The Redshift – Outside The Spectrum

Megachurch – Megachurch 2: Judgment Day

Megadeth – TH1RT3EN

Midnight – Satanic Royalty

Oak Pantheon – The Void

Obscura – Omnivium

Orchid – Carpicorn

Ordinance – Internal Monologues


Paul Wardingham – Assimilate Regenerate

Pentagram – Last Rites

Premonition 13 – 13

Puscifer – Conditions Of My Parole

Rodrigo y Gabriela – Live In France

Sabaton – World War Live – Battle Of The Baltic Sea

Saul Williams – Volcanic Sunlight

Septic Flesh – The Great Mass

Shroud Eater – ThunderNoise

Skeletonwitch – Forever Abomination

Skindred – Union Black

Spiralmountain – Spiralmountain

Suidakra – Book Of Dowth

Sungrazer – Mirador

The Dead Exs – Resurrection

The Global Warming Extravaganza – Debaucherous Adventure

Thomas Giles – Pulse

Thorr-Axe – Wall Of Spears

Toxic Holocaust – Conjure And Command

Tre Watson – Death Of A Monarch

Trollfest – En Kvest For Den Hellige Gral

Turisas – Stand Up And Fight

Uncle Acid And The Deadbeats – Blood Lust

Vader – Welcome To The Morbid Reich

Vomitron – No NES For The Wicked

Warbringer – Worlds Torn Asunder

World Under Blood – Tactical


I found myself listening to a lot of EPs/demos this year, in large part due to the rise of Bandcamp. There were a lot of excellent bands posting their EPs and demos on Bandcamp, many for free, and I discovered a shitload of good new bands as a result. Here are my ten favorite EPs/demos of 2011.

10- The Blue Screen Of Death – The Blue Screen Of Death

The Blue Screen Of Death are a Southampton instrumental stoner rock band who had submitted their demo for consideration over at TNOTB a while back, and between the fantastic fuzzed-out grooves and the wonderfully weird, tennis-centric video for ‘Shove It’ (more on that later), I kinda fell in love. I’m a sucker for desert rock.

9- Shardborne – Aeonian Sequence

I’m also a sucker for instrumental prog metal, and Limerick’s Shardborne delivered that in fine form on their Aeonian Sequence EP. Musically, they remind a great deal of Odyssey (more on them later), combining bits of Rush, Dream Theater, and even a hint of Amon Amarth in some of their guitar leads.

8- From Exile – Just Like You Imagined

I like From Exile. I love Nine Inch Nails. And I love From Exile covering Nine Inch Nails, which is what they did to perfection on the Just Like You Imagined EP. They managed to put their own instrumentally-driven spin on four very different NIN tracks (including my personal favorite, ‘Ruiner’), and more importantly, they made the songs their own without totally fucking them up.

7- Returning We Hear The Larks – Proud England

Jak Noble is the fucking man. He already had a number of fantastic releases under his belt, but he did not rest on his laurels one bit, taking his particular ambient style of djent to the next level and adding his impressively versatile vocals to the mix. With Proud England, he showed just how much potential he really has, and in the process established himself as an artist to keep your eye on.

6- Gorod – Transcendence

Gorod had already established themselves as my favorite tech-death band with the fantastic Process Of A New Decline, my 2009 album of the year. Transcendence wasn’t the new album I was hoping for, but it had a fantastic re-recording of ‘Earth Pus’, their cover of Cynic’s ‘Textures’, and fantastic acoustic reimaginings of ‘Earth Pus’ and ‘Blackout’. The EP’s centerpiece, though, proved to be the expansive 15-minute title track, easily the most progressive material they’ve ever recorded.

5- XII Boar – XII

The proud tradition of the power trio lives on with the UK’s XII Boar, a band after mine own Roman-numeral-loving black heart. Their self-titled EP is four quick tracks of stoner metal, something of a mix of High On Fire and Motörhead, and it will rock your balls off. These guys have a new EP coming very soon, and I can only hope that it matches this release’s intensity and swagger.

4- Bispora – The Cycle

Sacramento’s Bispora came from nowhere to truly blow my mind with The Cycle, a 4-track EP consisting of one long song with recurring motifs. These guys skillfully mix death metal with experimental and progressive tendencies, honed nicely by the EP’s brief runtime. Even though it’s only around 16 minutes long, The Cycle feels like a full, satisfying listen, and it should serve to get you sufficiently excited for the forthcoming album The Pineal Chronicles.

3- The Odious – That Night A Forest Grew

Speaking of experimental/progressive death metal, The Odious rose from Portland to lay waste to my eardrums. That Night A Forest Grew features a fantastic weird streak, starting with the fantastic album art and best displayed with the odd clean break on ‘Threads’. The Odious are also working on new material, and I’m already mentally setting aside a spot on my 2012 year-end list.

2- Tre Watson – Gravestones

My ongoing platonic relationship with Tre Watson very nearly became non-platonic following the release of Gravestones, Tre’s most experimental and varied work to date. The EP’s finale, the 18-minute ‘Dancing On Gravestones’, is worth the price of admission by itself (the price being merely the time needed to download the EP) with its choir vocals, varied riffing, and electronic interludes. If you somehow missed this, it’s time that you rectified that grievous error.

1- Between The Buried And Me – The Parallax: Hypersleep Dialogues

Come on… it’s Between The Buried And Me. Packing more into three songs than Slayer did into entire albums, BTBAM simply knocked me on my ass with The Parallax: Hypersleep Dialogues. There’s not really much that needs to be said other than it’s BTBAM at their spastic, epic, massive best. If I were to combine my EP list with my album list, this would still be right up at the top.


Alright, now to the heart of the list: the albums. This list took a great deal of thought, and several of the albums on the list started on the honorable mentions list and got shuffled around, but I think I’ve finally come up with a final order. Anyway, onward and upward.

25- Death Grips – Exmilitary

This was a late addition, and it’s a rap album, but it’s a rap album unlike anything else I have ever heard. Death Grips is loud, aggressive, glitchy, messy, angry, and uncompromising, sort of the rap equivalent of black metal. There isn’t a lot of skill here in terms of MC Ride’s flow, but he has a unique cadence that perfectly fits the insane, industrial-esque beats of Hella drummer Zach Hill. The whole thing is available for free, and it’s an ugly, mesmerizing listen from start to finish.

24- Polkadot Cadaver – Sex Offender

Polkadot Cadaver are not quite Dog Fashion Disco, the maniacal Mr. Bungle-worshipping Baltimore quintet that preceded them, but they do have Todd Smith, John Ensminger, and Jasan Stepp of DFD, and that’s close enough for me. Sex Offender has all of the weird, fucked-up sex-and-violence depravity that fans have come to expect, and that’s all that I could ask for. The Mike Patton influence is still strongly on display, but Polkadot Cadaver continue to slog their own trail through piles of dead hookers, teenage vampires, prosthetic limbs, and cocaine.

23- Cut Your Teeth – CYTII

Cut Your Teeth unleashed their second helping of blistering crossover thrash metal with CYTII and found a special place in my heart. There’s no experimentation to be found here, no sprawling song structures, just pedal-to-the-metal thrash. The album is unrelenting, only slowing down on the final track, a cover of Pat Travers’ ‘Snortin’ Whiskey’ that still manages to fit perfectly with the album’s tone. Oh, and they released one of my favorite videos of the year (more on that later).

22- Absu – Abzu

Abzu kicks off with a scream heavily reminiscent of the Tom Araya scream, and with that we are off and running. Absu’s patented brand of blackened thrash (or thrashing black, if you prefer) has been honed razor-sharp on Abzu, propelled by an arsenal of riffs and the endlessly creative drumming of Proscriptor McGovern. Add in some fantastically arcane song titles and album art, and you’ve got the total package.

21- Opeth – Heritage

Alright, so it’s not quite the Opeth album a lot of people were hoping for. I think we can agree that this was a logical direction for the band, though, and so we got an entire album of Opeth paying tribute to their prog-rock roots. And really, once I got past the lack of death metal, I still rather enjoyed Heritage for what it was. I mean, if I really get to feeling nostalgic, I’ve still got a whole bunch of old Opeth albums that I can go back and listen to. I don’t know where Opeth goes from here, but I will be listening nonetheless.

20- Last Chance To Reason – Level 2

I don’t know how many people knew about Last Chance To Reason after their first album, Lvl 1, but after Level 2, I think it’s safe to say that folks are taking notice. A big part of the reason is the band’s move away from their more hardcore roots in favor of BTBAM-esque prog and clean vocals, but they do it in such a way that they do not at any point feel derivative. It’s a testament to the band’s talent and songwriting prowess that they truly distinguish themselves from a number of excellent bands influenced by BTBAM.

19- The Heavy Eyes – Heavy Eyes

It makes perfect sense that The Heavy Eyes, a band who meld stoner rock with the blues so seamlessly, would hail from Memphis. I mean, Memphis’ role in the creation and establishment of both rock music and the blues cannot be overstated. And The Heavy Eyes embody everything that is great about modern blues rock on their debut album. It’s rough around the edges, as it should be, with rough production that brings to mind images of the band playing in a smoky, dusty bar. This is, undoubtedly, one of the finest stoner rock albums of the year.

18- The Human Abstract – Digital Veil

Prior to Digital Veil, I had never listened to The Human Abstract. As such, I had no pre-conceived notions about the band and how they would be affected by lineup changes, because I didn’t really know anything about their previous singer. All I know is that Digital Veil is a fantastic album of technical, progressive metal, done in a similar vein as Last Chance To Reason and BTBAM, but wholly its own thing.

17- Jesse Dangerously – Humble & Brilliant

Jesse Dangerously, self-proclaimed Halifax Rap Legend, is one of my favorite rappers ever, and Humble & Brilliant was one of my most hotly-anticipated albums of the year. It turned out to be a bit of a challenging listen for me, and I can’t really place my finger on why exactly. Maybe it was the massive number of rather unconventional samples fighting Jesse’s voice for my attention. But I was patient with it, allowed Jesse’s brilliant lyrics to work their way into my brain, and sure enough, the album began to click. And once it clicked, it grabbed on and didn’t let go.

16- Angelspit – Hello My Name Is

I don’t listen to a lot of industrial, but when I do, it’s usually Angelspit. I don’t know what it is about Angelspit’s fucked-up lyrics and muscular, aggressive sound, but it just fucking gets me. I’m an addict. Hello My Name Is represents Angelspit’s first album as a five-piece (if you count their visuals guy, as they do) and it also represents an expansion of their sound, and so it took a little bit of getting used to, but goddamn, I still love these guys.

15- I’ll Eat Your Face – Hot Brains Terror

My favorite Irish cartoon supergrind adventure pals, I’ll Eat Your Face, were unable to repeat the feat they pulled off last year of taking the top spot, but Hot Brains Terror is still a blast of HOT GRIND POWER. The sheer amount of weirdness and brilliance that these guys pack into twenty minutes is mind-boggling, and the realization that beneath all this insanity, these guys are actually insanely talented, is a wonderful thing.

14- Vektor – Outer Isolation

Vektor have released the thrash album of the year and managed to live up to the staggering hype that built following their brilliant debut, Black Future. Vektor continue to push the boundaries of the normally narrow thrash metal subgenre and have firmly established themselves as one of the best thrash bands out there, bar none. World, take note: this is how it should be done.

13- Devin Townsend Project – Deconstruction

Just when I think we’ve plumbed the depths of Devin Townsend’s demented mind, he reaches down and pulls out something else that is completely unexpected. Deconstruction was not the return to Strapping Young Lad that people may have been hoping for, but it was still a massive, chaotic album in its own way. Even now, having heard the album numerous times, I still discover something new every time I listen to it. Staggering.

12- Supercommuter – Products Of Science

The final rap album on the list, Supercommuter is the former vocalist for Optimus Rhyme rapping over chiptunes, to fantastic results. It helps that Wheelie Cyberman is another of my favorite rappers of all time, and his robotic lyrics are perfectly suited to his 8-bit accompaniment. When it comes to rap music, as far as I’m concerned, it doesn’t get any better than this.

11- Graveyard – Hisingen Blues

Over the last few years, the 70s hard rock revival has kicked into high gear, and few bands pull it off as well as Graveyard. This was especially true on Hisingen Blues, which rocked as hard as all get-out through a wonderful layer of retro fuzz. It’s not hard to listen to the album and be transported back to the days of Sir Lord Baltimore, Atomic Rooster, and Captain Beyond. There may be people who complain that it’s all derivative and unoriginal, but really, there are a lot worse bands to draw influence from, no?

10- Sahara Surfers – Sonar Pilot

My favorite stoner rock album of the year comes from Austria, where Sahara Surfers tread the line between Kyuss and Colour Haze with some soulful female vocals. I’ve lost count of the number of times I’ve gotten lost in this album and its fuzzed-out guitars, and yet I can’t stop listening to it. The label has made the album available as a free download available here (http://www.soundzero.net/sahara_surfers_sonar_pilot.zip), so there’s no excuse to not check it out!

9- Keith Merrow – Awaken The Stone King

The first new album I heard in 2011, released on Jan. 1, I think it says a lot that Awaken The Stone King made it the whole year and still stayed pretty high on my list. Keith is a friend of mine, but I’m also a huge fan of his, and I’m constantly in awe of the caliber of music that he puts together in his home studio. His death metal project Demisery made my honorable mentions, but it’s his solo stuff that truly does it for me, and Awaken The Stone King might be his best work yet.

8- Falconer – Armod

As far as I’m concerned, there is no power metal band in the world better than Falconer, whether they’re singing in English or their native Swedish. Mathias Blad, theatrically-trained singer and actor, has a voice unlike anyone in power metal, and when you pair him with the powerful riffs of Stefan Weinerhall, greatness abounds. Armod finds Falconer upping the folk side of their sound as well, and the results are as fantastic as ever.

7- Protest The Hero – Scurrilous

Scurrilous was basically Protest The Hero going about their business as usual, which is probably the only reason that it’s not higher on my list. It’s not the revelation that Fortress was, but it stands as proof that Protest The Hero treading water are still head and shoulders above most bands out there. It’s a testament to just how talented these guys are that technicality and songwriting of this degree could be considered routine for a band.

6- Fair To Midland – Arrows & Anchors

Fair To Midland may not be a metal band, but they know how to put it down like few metal bands do. Rock bands certainly don’t make music like this any more, at least not if they want to get played on the radio, but fortunately Fair To Midland don’t seem to be too concerned with that, and for that I am quite grateful, because Arrows & Anchors is quite simply one of the best albums of the year in any genre.

5- Odyssey – An Abstract Existence

In a year filled with fantastic instrumental releases, none of them managed to capture my attention like Spokane’s Odyssey. Too few people have heard of these guys, and it’s a damn shame, because they are phenomenally talented and truly understand what progressive metal is about. This is music made for the love of music, and there is no art so pure as that.

4- Cormorant – Dwellings

Seeing as we’re talking about music made for the love of music, Cormorant released an absolute masterpiece this year with Dwellings. Following the strong Metazoa, Cormorant managed to completely one-up everything about that album on Dwellings, no small feat to be certain. The pure, unfiltered emotion present on Dwellings is not something you can take for granted, and if these guys don’t rule the world some time in the next few years, then we can be assured that there is something wrong with society.

3- Primus – Green Naugahyde

Primus are my favorite band ever. I think that should about cover it. The fact that this isn’t even a particularly strong Primus album in the context of their discography, and it’s still this high on my list, should indicate just how much I love this album, and Primus in general. Les Claypool is a genius and a bass deity, Larry LaLonde is a truly underrated guitarist, and new old drummer Jay Lane fits in perfectly. Here’s hoping it’s not another ten years before we get another new Primus album.

2- Thy Catafalque – Rengeteg

Speaking of musical geniuses, Tamás Kátai fits that label pretty well in my eyes. Thy Catafalque is solely his project now, with guest vocals from Attila Bakos and Ágnes Tóth, and while Rengeteg may not be as experimental as its predecessors, that’s not to say that it isn’t experimental. As always, Kátai has produced an album filled with mesmerizing riffs and transcendent melodies, and songs that may seem simple are in fact deceptively deep and layered, with subtleties lurking at every turn.

1- UneXpecT – Fables Of The Sleepless Empire

I’ve had a pretty good idea that this would be my album of the year for quite some time, and it’s because this is bar none the most unique, creative, energetic, beautiful, chaotic album that I have heard all year. UneXpecT harnessed the madness and disorder of their previous releases and channeled it with improved songwriting into an album that is not so much an album as it is an experience. Combine two guitars, three vocalists, a violin, a keyboard, a nine-string bass, and drums together, and you’re either going to have a mess, or you’re going to have something special, and in this case, you’ve got something special. It’s going to be an acquired taste, and I know that there are going to be a lot of people who don’t get it, or aren’t interested, but I also know that there will be people who do give this album a chance and will discover what I am speaking of. I can only hope that you do.


Now, for an added treat, my favorite videos of the year, in no particular order.

Fair To Midland – ‘Musical Chairs’

The setting is interesting, but the true strength of this video is the spastic, energetic performance of frontman Darroh Sudderth, who is a madman.

Protest The Hero – ‘Hair Trigger’

Somehow, these guys just seem to have that knack for making ridiculously entertaining videos, and ‘Hair Trigger’ does not disappoint.

Cut Your Teeth – ‘Stallion’

This is the best use of helmet-cam I’ve ever seen, and a perfect way to capture the energy of the band and its music.

Musth – ‘Fish And Ships’

This video scares the living shit out of me. That’s not an easy thing to do.

Mastodon – ‘Curl Of The Burl’

The album may have been a bit inconsistent, but this video is solid fucking gold. Mastodon is another one of those bands that consistently make great videos.

Mastodon – ‘Deathbound’

See what I mean?

Red Fang – ‘Wires’

Red Fang only have two videos under their belts (with a third coming), but thus far, they’ve been rock fucking solid as well, even if the album didn’t necessarily float my boat.

Primus – ‘Tragedy’s A’ Comin’

Les Claypool in a lobster suit. ‘nuff said.

MC Frontalot – ‘Critical Hit’

Because MC Frontalot always entertains, and making fun of pop culture is a guaranteed way of getting my attention. This is the second video on the list with a cameo by Brian Posehn, which is also a good way to get my attention.

Beastie Boys – ‘Make Some Noise’

Most epic music video ever? Probably. Most celebrity cameos in a music video? Probably. And that’s not even counting the full half-hour ‘Fight For Your Right (Revisited)’ video.


Here’s hoping 2012 is as good to me as 2011 was!

  26 Responses to “THE BEST OF 2011: LISTS FROM GROVERXIII”

  1. It’s a TNOTB festival over here at NCS!

    Holy shit, how long did you take to type this out Dan?

    • Hmmm… I’d had the list itself for about a month, editing as I went… typing all this out took the better part of two shifts at work, 16 hours interspersed with actual work and stuff. Total time I’d say was probably three or four solid hours, not counting time lost looking up (and getting lost listening to) songs on YouTube/Bandcamp.

  2. Damn! Awesome list, and thanks for providing links. Really liking Sahara Surfers!

  3. So many of one’s own favorite albums of the year: “Dwellings”, “Rengeteg”, “Deconstruction”, “Sonar Pilot”, “Green Naugahyde”, “The Cycle”, “That Night a Forest Grew”, “ExMilitary”…

    One is disappointed to see many others like “Let Yourself Be Huge”, “The Animation of Entomology”, “Death of a Monarch” & “Megachurch 2: Judgment Day” as only honorable mentions though. Then again, one would not have even heard of them if it were not for your blog.

    Also, too bad From Exile’s “Monolith” came out two years too early for the list. But, thanks to “Just Like You Imagined”, which is an excellent release in itself, one was listening to the “Monolith” stream on bandcamp on loop for at least a week. 😀

    • I may be wrong on this but I think we actually included Monolith on some of the early lists that TNOTB ever did. I distinctly recall a couple of us having a hard on for the artwork. I’ve always wanted to use it as a computer background.

      • One is pretty sure you did. But, one first saw the “Monolith” artwork on MetalSucks.
        But, confusing it with the artwork of some other Mathcore/Grindcore album (“Unlorja” by Journal if one remembers correctly), one didn’t pay much attention to any articles about the album or the band until the day they put out the Nine Inch Nails song covers EP. (>_> )

        …Yes. One verily deserves the kicks from steel-toed boots.
        To make up for it partially, one listened to “Monolith” on loop for a week after that. One also listens to it once a every month for a whole day on loop along with the “Crushing Reality” LP and the “Just Like You Imagined” EP.

        • pshaw! You should have been reading NCS. We wrote about From Exile’s “Monolith” a full 6 months before MS and almost a month before TNOTB:


          But who’s counting. 🙂

          • Well… that just goes to show that you’re the most kvlt of the three sites.
            One started out reading MetalSucks for metal-related news.
            One found Ziltoid there, found him interesting, and found out he had started writing for The Number of the Blog. And much later, one found No Clean Singing through a TNOTB post linking to the NCS post promoting Kartikeya’s “Durga Puja” EP, and another post telling people to go read the Finland Tribute Week over here.

          • With TNOTB gone, you can’t prove that. 😀

            • True — at least not definitively. I just googled “the number of the blog from exile monolith” and looked at the date of the post in the google returns. You can’t get to the post, of course, but google’s massive indexing archive still seems to include that tiny bit of info. It’s like the bones remaining in the longship after the fire has consumed everything else. 🙂

    • Yeah, there were a lot of albums that could have easily made either list. It was not easy to narrow it down.

  4. Good to see this site can still introduce me to great music, which I would never come across otherwise. Thank you for Bispora. Will check out more of the unfamiliar names when I get the chance.

  5. Wow dude. That’s a hell of a list. Well done. Not with you on everything, but you are a bit of a musical omnivore. You know, I’d totally missed that new Primus album. But that Unexpect record was on and off my list a few times. I like it sometimes and sometimes I hate it. It’s a weird record from a weird band.

  6. Good to see you TNOTB guys still get to publish your lists here, Grover. Although your list would look quite different from my own there’s a lot of great stuff on it nonetheless, which goes to show how strong 2011 was for new stuff.

    I wonder if you’ve listened to Vector of Underground? Corey Mitchell wrote about them on Metalsucks in a Bleeders edition and compared them to System of a Down. You like some weirdness in your music and I fell in love with the album, but I haven’t heard anything else about it. It’s like if SOAD were a Russian death metal band.


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