Let’s celebrate Venezuela Independence Day


Yes! Now is the turn of Venezuela to celebrate (Like if we don’t have enough reasons to get lazy in one of the 9358935890 holidays in our calendar). Stab here for Venezuelan goodness.

Warning: This post is long and full of terrors (and merol).

Joe and company were euphoric this Friday with the pre-fifth of July celebrations. Fireworks, fat stereotypes and beer included, the Toilet ov Hell celebration of United States Independence Day can be described in just one word: lazy. You all deserve it, of course: according to statistics, 42 % of the workers in the US didn’t take a vacation last year *gulp*.

Leave them resting for a while; or better… “COME TO VENEZUELA \m/”.

Since we are celebrating our Independence Day in 5th July, I prepared this post for you, to share tunes on this forgotten country.

I know that the Venezuela music scene can be very plain sometimes, but join with me in this quest of one music pick per each genre. We will cross jungles, mountains, beaches and filthy city; we will encounter the beautiful, the macabre, and the magical-realism. You will understand why we are such an amazing yet sad country at the same time. We are the lands of the contrasts, of the eternal happiness and the eternal sorrow. We have it all, yet we have nothing.

In this post, I will compile music that in some parts of the compositions encapsulate something about modern Venezuelan culture.


Our first stop is traditional heavy metal. Let’s discover the roots.

Born in 1977, Resistencia was one of the first heavy metal bands in the country and the south subcontinent.

Channeling the Deep Purple wails with the Maiden/Priest/Sabbath trinity phrasing, and with singing entirely in Spanish, these true warriors paved the way to the strong sound in our music. The lyrical content is inspired by traditional legends, religious tales and rebellion; but the phrasing is heavily influenced by the local poets. Mystical lines of words are twisted and churned by the great César Somoza and with the grandeur of the guitar style of Rodrigo Yoma (RIP) they pack and resume the ancient mystique of these lands. Here is Tierra Prometida, from the record Dacapo (1984).

Let’s go with some Power Metal!

This genre has strong representations around here. Still cheesy sometimes and bombarded by multiple bands, one controversial figure stands in the midst of a pile of posers with his unique style of mixing local tales along a bombastic speedy sound: Paul Gillman (ex-Arkángel, the companions of Resistencia in the pioneering of the genre).

Gillman is probably the most known figure of Metal in the country, mostly because his flirts with National TV in the 80s with some pop-rock singles and his open support for Chávez and the regime politics (see this for more iugh and this for even more iugh).

Sadly, most metalheads around here forget that he really delivered good metal when he resurged in the 90s with his album Escalofrío, a concept album about the local horror tales. Speedy passages, influenced by the Painkiller album, are around the gritty voice of Gillman. Cool stuff.

Check El Silbón, a song about a patricidal ghastly skeletal figure that haunts in the month of May on the Llanos region and sucks the souls of his victims:

Move, move! We need to cover a lot of stuff.

Let the fumes of deep inside the jungle absorb you and crush your weak human presence. We are now becoming one with our nature in the Sludge and Doom territory; and the awesome Cultura Tres will be our guides into the deepest foliage of our mind and culture.

This is one of the best bands of the last decade. Slow tempos that crush souls and the truth opener lyrics break our wills. Emotive, yet heartrending, our boys of Cultura Tres channel the spirit of Alice in Chains with the NOLA scene very well, injecting with a cocktail of their own Venezuelan flavor.

Watch our jungles die with La Selva se Muere:

Let’s go moving with heart light for a while. And taste a little of pop-rock, to clean our clothes from our jungle trip.

Malanga was always one of the favorite radio bands in the country, and I think they really did a great job with their compositions, because the only thing we have in our radios is homogeneous popular music (“urban” or whatever that crap is, ballads, salsa, Colombian folk and, of course, stupid reggaeton) and nothing else.

Malanga compositions are very inspired by vocal pop, yet still they paste some rocky riffs around, inspired by Mexican pop-rock band Maná.

Check this hit, while chugging a Solera beer with your Venezuelan Bros!

Once again in the metal train, we’re going to spend a night with our smelly friends of Grindcore.

A lot of grindheads here dig the ‘slammy’ vomit inducing pig squeal vocals, but the bands of this style in the country just come and go very fast. Recently, Muestra de Heces are fighting among the carcasses of the grindcore bunch with good pace, and showing the miseries of our country with a mix of crusty grind. Good stuff for Tyree fans, or grind fans, or stuff that Tyree likes, you know…



Let’s talk about Cárceles Venezolanas:



Ok… I don’t smoke weed, but I like stoner merol, ok?

Chalana is one of the few bands around here that embody the desert fuzzy Dagon approved genre. Good stuff, alike of Fu Manchu, Kyuss, Orange Goblin, Spiritual Beggars and Venezuelan alternative rock from the 90s.

The varied vocals compliment in a good way the rumbling bass; sometimes you have cleans or growls. The band is not afraid to add some rock hooks in the mix, and some songs of their only album (named Chalana) have great riffs, attitude and solos.

Listen to their album in their Youtube channel and, if you liked it, doomload it in the Mediafire folder shared in the description of the videos.

Since people here in the country love to party and swear a lot: ¡A Reventar!

If you dug the night with the smelly grindcore friends, wait for the black merol one. These ones are warriors of the shadows and fighters of old traditions.

Sadly, most of the bands here try to copy so hard the Norwegian pioneers that it’s very tiresome to listen to them, to be honest. But one band is very representative of what the conservative and ancestry revival mindset of a lot of black merol scenes, that one is Odosha.

Odosha is an extreme merol entity inspired by nature, shamanistic rituals and our prehispanic traditions. You will channel here all the rage and the blood spilled in the colonial times, so beware of the drum wars and prepare your curare venom and your indigenous encyclopedia.

Sometimes melodic, sometimes blasty, Odosha is a force to be feared. Prepare to sacrifice some Venezuelans and implore the elements for a better future in this Solsticio Ritual:

I never understood Nü-Metal, but I know that Candy66 is one of the greatest bands in our country.

With a career more akin to Deftones than Limp Bizkit or KoRn, because the alternative and groove elements in their sound, this band is influence for a lot of agro oriented bands.

Even when I don’t dig them because the style choice, I really respect their career for improving a lot their skills and making music with positive values to a scene wrongly engulfed in alcohol & drugs stereotype. Props to Candy66 for fight against the circumstances on their long career.

Check Bandera, from the lauded album A+:

Alternative Rock is huge around here, so let’s visit our hipster friends for a while.

Last decade on rock and merol music in Venezuela is strong represented by alt-rock. Sadly a lot of bands are doing the same music over and over again with the same vocals and the same “experimental guitars” with the always prepotent attitude, of course. We call that “El Síndrome de las Banditas Caraqueñas” (Caracas Little Bands Syndrome).

Why this happened?

Because in the 90s all the scene gravitated around alt-rock, and alt-rock in that was really good. We had Sentimiento Muerto gaining constant radio play with their mix of urban Venezuelan post-punk, Zapato 3 with their sexy rock style and later Dermis Tatú twisting the genre with a more grungy approach. Suddenly, all the bands in the 2000 tried to resurrect the genre, but it wasn’t the same, they weren’t kicking the streets, they were just a lot of middle class kids talking nonsense that even they didn’t understood.

In this mountain of poser corpses the guys from VINILOVERSUS are kicking all the trashcans and spitting the sidewalks with their rock attitude. Formed in Caracas, they aren’t afraid to throw alternative, grunge, rock and pop in one single kickass package. I saw them live with Mrs. Leonhart and they destroyed all, great attitude, very humble guys with a lot of merits from their hardworking attitude.

Their last album is my favorite Venezuelan release. The bass team cements the base of their impressive overall sound. Check them throwing the Yunque in your head:

Did you enjoy the party with our VINILOVERSUS panas? (Panas means pals/dudes in Venezuelan).

Let’s break some bones into Death Merol, then!

This time, we will talk about one of the oldest bands of this style in the country: the guys from Krueger (Not related to Brazilian Krueger).

With nasty sounds, inspired by the evil swamps of Florida death merol tunes and the Brujería satanic druglords maniacs, Krueger got famous with their filthy tales of sex, gore and perversion.

High paralyzing shrieks and raspy gutturals from the Bondage Master Carlos Sánchez are still resonating in the scene, remembering all the posers that the Krueger machine is still destroying their brains. The sound sometimes is goregrind, sometimes is death, and sometimes is plain heavy. In the end, your ears have been pummeled by the mighty Krueger.

Birongo is definitely one of their best songs, talking about homicide and sex in a mystical santería way in a decadent town. The percussive elements really set the mood:

Hey, wait! Don’t wash your crusty clothes. We’re moving into Thrash zone!

Thrash and Death are conjured into the music of my favorite band from the crappy neighborhood of my hometown; we’re talking here about Korpus Inc.

Inspired by Kreator and the wild animals that they spawned, our bad boys (and girl) from Korpus Inc. destroyed our state over and over again in the live shows. Since a couple of years they entered in hiatus, but I know that the machinery is back again, so I’m a happy Link because of that.

In their last EP they moved into a more melodic territory, without losing their power. Some riffs are glued to the blast sections which made a very good combination, to me. If this isn’t your tastes, you can try with their older records which are more aggressive.

Realize your place in this world with Vidas Vacías:

I told you not to wash your clothes!

Let’s move to Maracaibo to visit our friends of Novarmada!

Representing the ‘core-ish’ flag with a mix of Thrash, these guys were one of the favorites on the powerful hardcore scene in the city. Inspired by Metallica, Mastodon, The Haunted and At the Gates, Novarmada released once album called Colateral; a bunch of songs in which the aggression, the attitude and the high rampant energy are at your command.

Sadly, they’re in hiatus because all the members are living in other countries. But it seems they have hopes for a reunion and, according to the last chat I had with my friend Julio (Bass) they have music and demos nearly done after they traveled. I’m crossing fingers.

This is closest you can get of hanging with us in an old Waggoner and drinking beer around blasting merol. Enjoy Energía Pura Corre; and doomload their album for free if you like:

Ok, you can wash your clothes now. Well, no… Better leave them crusty.

Now, this is real Maracaibo hardcore punk; think of Suicidal Tendencies in a third world country full of trash and bad politics:

Frente de Ira are a powerhouse; channeling rapping style lyrics in their urban vibes and Hispanic uplifting attitude.

They really inspire me to gain a sense of owning of my culture and country, so they really fight for a good cause with their chugs chugs chugs and aggressive outtake.


They released their last album in December 2014, so check’em out!

We’re finishing. Now you can wash your crust (yeah, you can do it! No worries).

Put your Victorian attire, because we’re going gothic here.

Inspired by Therion, Haggard, Dimmu Borgir and the good early days of symphonic dark merol bands, Nota Profana made a great mix of these elements with their unique style. Their leader, Carlos Mosquera, is a talented musician and composer (playing percussion in the best Venezuelan orchestra) that put together the only merol band in our country with an added orchestra.

Gothic medieval tunes are embraced in a humid castle. I saw them live and they delivered one of the best merol shows I’ve ever saw. With their new lead vocalist, the awesome Gaby Koss (ex-Haggard, ex-Equilibrium, now in Diskelion) they released The Devil’s Playground in 2013; a concept record with their style of multiple mixes with a more cinematic approach.

Check The Lake (beware not to fall into the water!):

Now, let’s get drowned into Post-Rock.

There’s a healthy dose of these bands in our country, all with good approach on the genre, but the one that really speaks to me is Días de Septiembre.

Melancholy and expression are constant resonating between the dynamic directions of their songs; while sometimes atypical in the genre, there are some scattered vocals in their best album: Terminal; this, along the incorporation of keyboards and moody guitars made this a colorful experience to enjoy.

If you dig this, please check them in their Bandcamp and doomload their stuff in Name Your Price mode. They deserve your listen.

Weedlies and Birudilis? Gotcha!

I present to you Felix Martin, our shreddy pal with his 89748932 x 2 string instrument.

Good fella that make an awesome fusion of progressive metal, check him making his Birudilis magic with mathematic precision:

Let’s continue into jazzy approach.

Vytas Brenner is in our pantheon of extremely cool musicians. He made a group named Ofrenda with which he created impressive compositions full of colors, inspired by the legendary progressive rock pioneers. What’s cool about Vytas, can you ask?

His unique blend of folkloric music, inspired by nature and the sparkling mixed culture of our country.

Vytas Brenner really spoke to us in a way that lastest The Beatles, Yes, Genesis or King Crimson never did. He was, and still is, our voice in the progressive music:

May your soul rest in peace in the mist of the nature, Vytas:

Do you like Industrial music?

Our masked friend Zardonic is your response.

The aggressive style of this artist is heavily inspired by black merol (he even made an album of black merol remixes), so it would be of the pleasantness of some of our fellow members of this community.

You can really imagine people dancing inside cages in a goth club with this dangerous music:

Our trip is ending, hope you had a blast visiting our country. So I give to you one of our most precious gifts, folkloric music.

The folk approach varies a lot depending on the region; since we are a mix of different races (indigenous, African and Spanish) we can really say that Venezuelan, in the cultural aspect, is fractioned.

In Los Llanos you have joropos and tonadas; music inspired by the cowboy-like lifestyle of the zone. Simón Díaz (RIP) is one of the most known artists of our country, and he inspired in the mid XX century to rescue the folk music. This is my favorite piece of the Tío Simón, goosebumps included (like we all said to him with dear respect):

In Oriente, you have mandolin lead melodic music. The most well-known music is the Galerón. Very fun music and the festivals are awesome because you eat a lot of seafood empanadas and they made these contests of rhymes fights:

In Los Andes we have this danceable violin andino music in which the old people like to dance in a very funny way:

From our African heritage we have Tambor which is linked a lot with the Venezuelan-African culture; it’s very popular in the beaches on the center region of the country:

And in Maracaibo we have Gaitas (which I don’t like, but what the hell…), heavily rotated in local radios since October because it’s the typical Christmas music:

And Tropical music, a form of a dance mix of guaracha very typical around here and still popular. I can dig this one because it remembers me of my dad because he loves that stuff:

So… That’s all for now!

Did you enjoy this post? Do you like some of the songs posted here? Discuss it all in the comments below and celebrate with us our Venezuelan Independence Day!

Note: Cover image is a painting from artist Arturo Michelena about the Sign of the Act of Venezuelan Independence.

Did you dig this? Take a second to support Toilet ov Hell on Patreon!

  • The W.

    El Silbon reminds me of the legend of La Llorona.


    • I will like to talk about local legends. We have a lot of spoopy stuff around here.

      I have an uncle spooped by La Llorona 😀

      • The W.

        Link, you know I love the spoopy stuff. Are there any legendary animals in your country?

        • Let me see. We don’t have legendary animals here, most of the mythos of the indigenous and the modern day involved mostly ghosts or nature themed stuff. But, I can share you these:

          The Alcaraván is a llanos bird (in my state is called El Pájaro Hueco). It’s a omen bird (i think that tale is in various cultures), if it flies over a house and cry it means that a woman is pregnant, if it stays in the roof it means someone will die. Simón Díaz made a song of it.


          María Lionza is a goddess of the Santería sincretist religion (it’s a mix of catholicism and yoruba beliefs). She’s mostly a nature goddess. She rides a tapir that crushes snakes with his paws (yes, a TAPIR). She is the greatest goddess for the Santeros.

          This is her most famous monument, it’s placed in an avenue of the state in which it’s located the Sorte mountain, the “Meca” of the Santería.


          Las Cinco Águilas Blancas (5 White Eagles) are part of a mythos that symbolizes the 5 snowy mountains of Mérida (my favorite region of Venezuela, one of my goals is to live there).


          • The W.

            Very interesting! Thanks, Link. That tapir statue looks swoll.

  • Trees ‘n Shit is Kvlt O)))
  • EsusMoose

    Holy monster of an article, time to waste more time doing not-research!

  • Tyree

    Noctis Imperium are a pretty rad blackened death metal band from Venezuela. Nicholas Barker actually did drums for their most recent EP. There is also a pretty sick cover of Morbid Angel’s “Maze of Torment” in this release too.


    • Yup. I was between them, Funebria and Odosha for the black merol representation. But, this time I went with Odosha for a more amazonian sound.

      • Tyree

        Check out Veldraveth to if you have not already. Mean as fuck.


        • Not this one, to be honest. Checking it.

          • Tyree

            It goes hard. Just pure savagery.

        • I’m In Love With Tha DooDoo

          Goddamn, this is raw as fuck!

          • Tyree

            Yes! It’s so nasty.

    • KJM

      Cool shirt. ^_^

    • Howard Dean

      Dude is a tank.

      • Tyree

        The dude just gets bigger and bigger every year too. I saw him walking around MDF this year and he looked really huge. Not sure how he blasts like he does on the kit with his figure. He fucking killed it during Lock Up’s set. Very impressive.


        • I’m In Love With Tha DooDoo

          Judging by the size of him, I’d be amazed if he doesn’t play the drums with dinosaur bones.

  • JW(E)G

    I like this article, because the depth and length of it guarantees I’ll find something to enjoy (although there’s a point roughly in the middle where it seems this could naturally have been made two articles).

    Also, I’m supposed to be working this afternoon. I don’t think I have time for both, so obviously the work will have to be set aside.

  • EsusMoose

    Felix Martin 1 billion strings and a dozen song ideas in the same place as one song could be, I both like it and wish he’s stick to one of themes. I think his guitar’s neck is half the weight and size of that guitar, tis a silly thing




      • I still cannot get over the fact that he tells your country “The US is going to invade Venezuela”. lolz


          • Maybe we should all come in and liberate you and your fiance?



          • The W.

            I’d toss a few dollars in for that cause.

          • If he could just get a Phd program here in the States, then him and misses could come/stay. All he has to do is land a teaching job and boom, semi permanent green card. Then, apply for citizenship, wait it out, and boom! Done!


          • The W.

            That would be one of the best bets, methinks.

          • From what I have read you have to have family here if you want to be able to get permission to come in. I think they call it a Petition. I guess a lot of people get a visitors (?) visa and then never leave (illegal). I guess I am not sure how much better the odds are between trying to legally immigrate (which again, I think you have to have family here in the first place) and trying to become and student (which is considered employment)…. Seems wildly tough in either scenario.

          • The W.

            I know several people who’ve gone the student route. It seems easier.

          • Unfortunately, professors I have had acquaintances with have come out and said they discriminate certain students from certain countries if that particular country is in dire straights… Which is crummy in Links situation.

          • That’s a good idea, I think.

          • If you were even remotely considering it, your efforts to master spanglish here will be quite helpful in your transition. What does the misses think?

          • We still don’t really setted it, to be honest. I mean, if it’s hard to independize here, imagine going to another country.

            I would like to make outsourcing online works to foreigner countries with spanish edition/correction or something like that and gain in dollars (since I’m journalist/communicator/work in edition of texts), but I’m very dumb to find that kind of job.

            Meanwhile I don’t think that’s a possibility. The plane tickets here are very expensive and if it isn’t work, we have to get back to the country with nothing.

          • But the difference between you and some random person from Venezuela is you have a marketable set of skills. Don’t downplay yourself! That is what is going to make you valuable!

          • I have certain skills, but that’s the hard part. I don’t know how to knock the right doors to find job.

            I found this job because my fiancée help. I’m very dumb.

          • You should really not downplay yourself, friend. The more and more you say things like that the more and more you will believe them!

            Is there work you are doing for your Masters that you could spin into more “research” for a PhD that you could market to professors here in the US?

          • I can continue this conversation, GL. But only in a private chat, because I tend to separate professional stuff with my nickname because the classes.

            I don’t want any student telling me in classes: “oohhh, so, you’re that Link Leonhart!!!”.

          • my boss: “McNulty, get in my office!”

          • Tyree
          • I’m In Love With Tha DooDoo
          • Maik Beninton™
          • more beer

            It is not as easy as you think. I have friends from Europe who are MD’s and even they have a hard time getting to stay. One had to go back to Hungry and has been trying to come back for a year and a half.

          • Oh I am not downplaying how hard it would be. But, he would least have a small chance of being here for some period of time even if he didn’t get a full time job after he graduated. It is tough in either case.

          • more beer

            Yea and that’s good of you. But it is really hard. Unless you are a landscaper apparently. It would be good for him without a doubt.

          • I’m In Love With Tha DooDoo
  • The W.

    This article was obviously a labor of love. Thank you so much for it.

  • Howard Dean

    Great article, Link! You did a ton of research and work!

    Filthy Venezuelan Ultra-Merol >>>>>
    Venezuelan prison mutilation vids >>>>>>

    • Tyree


    • Byaah!

      ¡Muchas gracias, Howard!

    • The W.

      Not much of a surprise, there. We knew it was you.

      • Howard Dean

        As my mother always said, “The only thing about you that surprises me is that you survived after I attacked you with a coat hanger in utero. Twice.”

        • The W.

          The Nokturnal Mortum comment gave it away.

          • Howard Dean

            I figured it probably would. I was going to post a “Top 10” last week but knew that would be a dead giveaway.

          • I don’t know what are you talking about, but…

            Fuck yeah Nokturnal Mortum, liked the last album.

          • The W.

            I totally forgot they used violin. Great bm.

      • Howard Dean
    • do you have a dis-associative identity crisis? (or something like that)

      • Howard Dean


        -Grumpy Cat

  • Void Dweller
  • Kevin Nash & Friends

    Damn, Venezuela has a lot of good music.

  • tertius_decimus

    Is it legal in ToH to enjoy oriental music more than merol? Please, Link, more of this stuff! Great article.

  • Digging Cultura Tres, getting some Sepultura vibes from it especially in the vocals.

    • Cultura Tres is amazing! Hope you can check their other songs. They are related with the mighty Epitafio, one of the first death merol bands here.

      • I’m confused what’s the name of the grind band – Muestra de Heces or Cárceles Venezolanas?

        • Muestra de Heces. Cárceles venezolanas is the name of the song 🙂

  • Kevin Nash & Friends

    Hey Link, I discovered this really cool psychedelic band from Venezuela back in the early 70’s. Give it a listen.


    • Tyree
    • That style was huge here, mostly in my zone. It’s very common here to put the radio in sundays and listen some “oldies” (chatarritas) music in which they put a lot of 50, 60, 70 and 80 rock and pop music; even disco, soul and r&b.

      In fact, rock music entered the country because the surrounds of my hometown. Since my state was pioneer in the oil explotation we have plenty of foreigners that introduced different types of music, and rock was strong.

    • JW(E)G

      You discovered them back in the early 70’s?

      Suspicions confirmed!

  • If any of you needs more Venezuelan recommendations, just ask. Thanks a lot for the kind words!

  • I’m In Love With Tha DooDoo

    Excellent article as always, Linky! Definitely liking the Zardonic stuff. I have to give it a while to catch up on the rest, though.

  • OldMetalHead

    Amazing amount of variety there Link. Nice article!

  • Guacamole Jim

    I’m digging all of this so far! Excellently done, Link. Thanks for the intro to Venezuelan metal, and happy belated Venezuela Independence Day!

  • The W.
    • They really have improved their game.

    • I’m In Love With Tha DooDoo

      *as Gojira appears in a magic cloud of smoke*

  • Scrimm

    When are we gonna get some Link merol?

    • dude, your demos were dope. Can I get the link again??


      • Scrimm

        Here you can find the shitty side project thing we did a few years ago. If you want the samplesof the new stuff we’re doing hit me up in the fb group. https://soundcloud.com/priest-of-leng/tracks

        • Scrimm

          I hate this shit.

          • I DON’T! IT’S SO AWESOMEEE!

          • Scrimm

            Hahaha thanks. I’m that way with stuff I create. and some of that was not done under optimal conditions, especially the vocals.

          • I’m In Love With Tha DooDoo

            And if I remember correctly, you said there’s some juggalo-metal band next door that kept fucking up your rehearsals.

          • Scrimm

            Not rehearsals but we would have to wait for them to leave when we were recording our drum tracks.

        • whoa, i thought this was the real stuff. and i DO like this stuff.

          • Scrimm

            Nah, this was just for fun.

        • I’m In Love With Tha DooDoo
        • There is nothing shitty about this in the least bit! IT RAWRS REEL GUD!

          • Scrimm

            Thanks. A lot different from what we’re doing now.

    • Tyree

      When are we going to get some goddamn Scrimm metal? I liked that recoding you posted a while back.

      • Scrimm

        It’s coming! We have a full day in the studio Wednesday and just got the last piece of gear we needed to do the reamping So hopefully we’ll be able to finish the guitar tone and start on the vocals.

      • I back up this.

    • I don’t think I can make merol 🙁

      Nor have the skills and not have equipment. Sorry ;_;)

      • Scrimm

        I’m holding onto the hope that someday that will change.

        • I had some stuff recorded with the cheap mic of my laptop, but they’re forgotten…

          If I ever record myself again, I will share. But, I really suck at playing guitar. And I only have a cheap acoustic.

          • Scrimm

            You’re probably better than me. I am seriously a caveman on 6 string.

          • Jajajaja, you’re GROG!

  • @linkleonhart:disqus, i can only skim this at work (have to do actual work today), but from what i’ve read it’s hilarious and the music rockets. i will listen to everything on here when i get the chance… BYÁH!!!!!

  • The W.

    Celtic Frosty Venezuela black merol.


  • Paddlin’ Rites ov Beargod

    Cultura tres and MxDxH are crushing good. Will need to keep an eye on.
    Frente de Ira is pretty kewl too.

  • Holy crap man! You put in some work on this article and I enjoyed it very much. Seeing as today as International Kissing Day, PUCKER UP, BUTTERCUP! XAN IS COMING IN FOR THOSE LIPS.

  • I forgot to mention the social networks of the bands. So I made this post in the FB ToH Group, and I copy it here so everyone can see it.

    Thanks a lot to all the bands for making wonderful music; and to all the people out there that clicked this article.

    • I’m In Love With Tha DooDoo

      Congrats, you’re now the featured comment!


        WILL SAVE THIS!!

  • CT-12

    Damn, definitely don’t have the time right now to read all of this, but I will for sure check this out later today or tomorrow. Either way man, solid fucking work, you really laid it all out on the line and I appreciate it man. I’m ready to chew on some Venezuelan merol this week, thanks to my main man Link!

    • Thanks a lot, Taco Loco. Enjoy, if you need more recommendations, just ask me and I will squeeze more stuff for ya!

  • Lacertilian

    So much music in here that this could have been a multi-post!
    3 or 4 of these bands have some cool riffs going on. I’ll have to come back and hear some more.