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Pedro Coelho Pereira
Guitar, Bass, Synth, Drums
Mogwai, Explosions in the Sky, A Place To Bury Strangers, Slowdive(band), Electric Wizard
Multi-instrumentalist / noise shaper
RT @LonelyOakradio: @disappearerband we'll play ON AIR the Album 'Disappearer' by Disappearer again at 2:00 AM (PST) Apr 30 In the 'FULL AL…
“The music is haunting; it's as if I am running knee deep through water trying to get away, only to turn and see I have made no progress despite my best efforts.”
“The remaining three tracks on the record really speak to me in ways the other tracks didn't quite achieve. I think it's to do with the diversity dynamic of each track and the way peak and trough, build and fall. Who knew a distorted guitar could stir such a reaction from me? Fantastic.”
“Disappearer didn't prove to be the most original take on this seemingly odd style of ambient metal, but they did bring the genre some much deserved recognition. Simply put, this album is a ocean of noise, one that is often frequented by tropical storms, but it's effect has always been quite calming. One of 2014's most impressive and timeless albums. This is by far one of the best albums I have ever listened too. The five Ms doesn't give it justice. You must listen to this......NOW”
“Would you rather be critically-acclaimed; rich and famous; or an under-the-radar band with a dedicated fan base?
I’ve (we’ve) been an underground musician all my life and an underground music fan at the same time, so let’s say that a dedicated fan base is worth its weight in gold.”
“The loudness of the music is brought by big drums (slow most of the time but can be hastier like on the merry ‘Psycho Jane’ and the intriguing “Metal heart”) and roaring mournful guitars, for an effect suggesting a cross between the swampy sludge rock of Melvins and the elegant gothic metal of Paradise Lost. Atmospheric keyboard layers, echoing guitars (mostly in the vein of the heroes of 80′s gothic rock wave, Robin Guthrie of Cocteau Twins, but also Paul Wright of Fields of the Nephilim, and Wayne Hussey of Sisters of Mercy / The Mission) and sparse distant vocals bring some finesse to the heaviness.”
“The general idea came after releasing four albums under a different name (and a different “genre”), which never got much attention. Disappearer came to being as suggestion from a friend who thought the material was strong and that it should be released under a different name due to its somewhat peculiar and diverse nature.”
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