Black Sabbath - Master of Reality DTS 2

Size 365.155 MB   4 seeders     Added 2012-12-08 18:41:19

To download or stream you need BitLord. Visit them at
 Black Sabbath - Master of Reality DTS 2

Artist...............: Black Sabbath
Album................: Master of Reality 
Year.................: 1971
Channels.............: 5.1/DTS/44100 HZ
Burn test............: 12/4/2012
Posted by............: MrMalikai 2 /5 /2010, 12/8/2012
Included.............: NFO,wav,CUE,Cover
[url=""]How to burn a DTS CD[/url]
[url=""]How to Play a DTS-CD or DTSWav[/url]
Information..........: Play it LOUD

 01 - Sweet Leaf
 02 - After Forever
 03 - Embryo
 04 - Children of the Grave
 05 - Orchid
 06 - Lord of This World
 07 - Solitude
 08 - Into the Void
 Playing Time.........: 00:34:29
 Total Size...........: 348.00 MB
It's a stereo to DTS 5.1 conversion. Burn it to a standard CD-R.
Can be played on home theater systems that have a DTS decoder
and on PC's with the software to play DTS.
The shortest album of Black Sabbath's glory years, Master of Reality is also their
most sonically influential work. Here Tony Iommi began to experiment with tuning
his guitar down three half-steps to C#, producing a sound that was darker, deeper,
and sludgier than anything they'd yet committed to record. (This trick was still being
copied 25 years later by every metal band looking to push the limits of heaviness,
from trendy nu-metallers to Swedish deathsters.) Much more than that, Master
of Reality essentially created multiple metal subgenres all by itself, laying the sonic
foundations for doom, stoner and sludge metal, all in the space of just over half
an hour. Classic opener "Sweet Leaf" certainly ranks as a defining stoner metal
song, making its drug references far more overt (and adoring) than the preceding
album's "Fairies Wear Boots." The album's other signature song, "Children of the
Grave," is driven by a galloping rhythm that would later pop up on a slew of Iron Maiden
tunes, among many others. Aside from "Sweet Leaf," much of Master of Reality
finds the band displaying a stronger moral sense, in part an attempt to counteract
the growing perception that they were Satanists. "Children of the Grave" posits
a stark choice between love and nuclear annihilation, while "After Forever" philosophizes
about death and the afterlife in an openly religious (but, of course, superficially
morbid) fashion that offered a blueprint for the career of Christian doom band
Trouble. And although the alternately sinister and jaunty "Lord of This World" is
sung from Satan's point of view, he clearly doesn't think much of his own followers
(and neither, by extension, does the band). It's all handled much like a horror movie
with a clear moral message, for example The Exorcist. Past those four tracks,
listeners get sharply contrasting tempos in the rumbling sci-fi tale "Into the
Void," which shortens the distances between the multiple sections of the band's
previous epics. And there's the core of the album -- all that's left is a couple of
brief instrumental interludes, plus the quiet, brooding loneliness of "Solitude,"
a mostly textural piece that frames Osbourne's phased vocals with acoustic guitars
and flutes. But, if a core of five songs seems slight for a classic album, it's also
important to note that those five songs represent a nearly bottomless bag of
tricks, many of which are still being imitated and explored decades later. If Paranoid
has more widely known songs, the suffocating and oppressive Master of Reality
was the Sabbath record that die-hard metalheads took most closely to heart. 
Black Sabbath - Master of Reality DTS 2.cue 1.104 KB
Black Sabbath - Master of Reality DTS 2.nfo 8.974 KB
Black Sabbath - Master of Reality DTS 2.wav 365.101 MB
Gathering some info...

Register and log in Isohunt and see no captcha anymore!

4000 symbols left
Hash B1AFE1CCA1852C76211D311B8236D54BB8A2878A