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V.24 No.6 | 2/5/2015


The Daily Word in Super Bowl, sex changes, swords, and seeing shadows

By Carl Petersen & Constance Moss [ Mon Feb 2 2015 12:27 PM ]
The Daily Word

The Patriots won the Super Bowl.

The Super Bowl commercials were bland this year.

Bruce Jenner is transitioning into life as a woman.

A new dinosaur was discovered in China.

An Albuquerque toddler shot his parents with a handgun.

Here are the rules for buying food with love at McDonald’s.

Tablets and phones might damage toddlers’ brains.

Punxsutawney Phil saw his shadow this morning.

Here are five things you didn’t know about Groundhog Day, the movie.

A ‘Power Rangers’ actor is accused of killing his roommate with a sword.

Our next alibi issue is our special love issue and will feature sex toy reviews by members of the alibi staff. In the meantime, here are a few sex toys you may want to stay away from.

Vladimir Putin has resumed the war in Ukraine.

Back in December, the Russian court banned the music and artwork of Cannibal Corpse.

You can see Cannibal Corpse in the land of the free tonight at the Sunshine theater, along with Behemoth, Aeon, and Tribulation.

V.24 No.4 |

Alibi Picks

The Satanists: Behemoth at Sunshine

By August March [ Fri Jan 30 2015 12:00 PM ]
Behemoth and Cannibal Corpse stop by Sunshine Theater on their North American tour.
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V.23 No.7 | 2/13/2014

Sonic Reducer

Nils Frahm Spaces · Behemoth The Satanist · CYMBALS The Age of Fracture

By August March
This week we listened to new releases from Nils Frahm, Behemoth and CYMBALS. Now with A/V previews!
V.19 No.45 | 11/11/2010

Coffin Break

By Michael Henningsen

Behemoth Evangelion (Metal Blade)

One thing Gdańsk-based black metal master Behemoth has never suffered from is a lack of vision. Evangelion, the latest in a masterful BM triumvirate that began in 2004 with Demigod and continued with 2007’s The Apostasy, underscores the difference between real conviction and the poorly hewn philosophical drivel that plagues too many of the genre’s releases from a lyrical standpoint. On the contrary, Adam “Nergal” Darski and co. don’t dish out anything they haven’t thoroughly chewed. Rather than trade in dime-store Satanism and eye-rolling ritual, Behemoth takes gnosticism and hammers it into a cohesive lyrical fabric that glistens like fine tinwork. It all sits atop angular riffage rivaling just about everything available in a genre that continues to expand exponentially.

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