Friday, March 29, 2013

Madeleine Horn (The Horned Goddess - Glamour. Sex. Blood. High Heels)

Official Facebook Page -

Biography :- Modern Social Media Celebrity, Satanic Royalty, Circus Burlesque Performance Artist, The World's Premier Fire Breathing Stripper, Living Fetish Mannequin, Practicing Left Hand Path Yogini, Aspiring Writing Philosopher.

Madelina Horn, formerly Madeleine, is a multi-talented artist that has become an icon for the underground and has inspired a movement amoungst the new generation. Her modelling turned performance art career began after an attempt as a photographer, realizing shortly into her studies that she was in envy of her subjects. Proving that the darkside is still very much alive in the hearts of men and women alike, her dark, often satanic imagery gained almost immediate recognition. She is possibly the most notorious female metal enthusiast in the world, having been recognized as such when a fan dubbed her "The World's 1st Heavy Metal Model" very early in her career. Horn has been praised and sought out by world renound musicians, artists, designers, and more as something of a sinister muse. She has since grown into a sophisticated gothic goddess personifying glamour, while still holding on to a glimmer of the rebellious rocker image of her youth.

With an insatiable appetite for the spotlight, it wasn't long before she jumped from still images to live shows. Suspiciously motivated, her self-taught aerial acrobatics, contortion, and fire performances can be perceived as almost superhuman. A self professed blood fetishist and animal rights activist in the same breath suggests this demon has a heart of gold. In speaking with the dark beauty, you get the impression you are part of a very specific step in a mysterious plan. She readily admits her journey has not been an accident and fame is all part of her well calculated plan.

It is said that there is a thin line between genius and insanity, and Miss Horn holds no delusions about walking this line. Horn is bold, outspoken, and sometimes outrageous but always manages to keep an air of mystery.

Vishal - What are you doing nowadays?
- A lot of planning. I tend to deactivate completely in winter. Up here in northern Canada it get quite cold + dark. I am starting to come alive again + feel more inspiration now that spring is approaching.

Vishal - Can I get the story of your work?
- I started my career as an entertainer at 19 working as a stripper. I always had the urge to entertain. When I danced I really enjoyed the attention + loved creating a more theatrical act. I eventually learned fire eating which I incorporated into my feature dancing act. I was eventually asked by a nightclub owner if Id like to come perform + that's how my act started getting out of the stripclubs + into the mainstream. I have also been a successful alternative + fetish model since I was 18. An agent in Los Angeles discovered my amateur pictures on MySpace. I went to LA a couple months after + shot with some of the top fetish sites in the industry + met a lot of really great people. That was the beginning + since I have taken all my resources + knowledge + ran with it.

Vishal - Have you ever done a modeling for any Underground Bands and their music?
- I have always been a supporter of the underground scene. I still get sent band t-shirts regularly that bands want me to model. I try + keep up with it as best I can. I grew up in the underground black metal scene since I was 14 so it is very close to me heart. That's part of the reason for the Ross Bay angel tattoo on my back.

Vishal - How it feels to be in a Modeling Field?
- Modelling is great. I love attention + creating so it's perfect for me. Of course modelling is my second love, performance is always top priority for me.

Vishal - Which made you to choose a Modeling Field?
- I think it just came naturally because I'm comfortable with myself + love attention. Anyone can be beautiful + create glamour with the right team but a good model doesn't need direction + commands attention.

Vishal - What are your future plans?
- I have so many. I want to take my act on tour eventually. I am also researching writing a book about my own spiritual philosophy on the left hand path. I already act as a mentor to many who are just coming into this way of living.

Vishal - What is your opinion on the current state of Modeling?
- It seems almost like a trend right now. So many people are dabbling in modelling, it is great in a way, to empower people + boost their confidence but it also devalues the work of professionals, which can be frustrating at times.

Vishal - Can you recommend us those names that really inspired you?
- My inspirations change all the time. The people that seem to stay constant are Dali, Thierry Mugler, Giger, Dita Von Teese, Madonna, + the occult in general.

Vishal - Are you satisfied with your work?
- Never.

Vishal - Ok, what do you want to tell those peoples who wants to come into a field of Modeling?
- I believe modelling in something you have or you don't. There are very few women that make it modelling, whether in fashion or fetish, that don't have a natural poise from head to toe;

Vishal - Beside Modelling what else you do?
- My main career is as a exotic performer specializing in aerial hoop, trapeze, fire-eating + breathing. I suppose it's like neo burlesque with a dash of circus + conceived from the loins of satan.

Vishal - Is it hard surviving in Modeling Scene?
- It can be. I seem to stay fairly relevant regardless of my hiatuses in the winter for months but I have been doing it for a long time + have worked hard to create a loyal fanbase.

Vishal - What kind of music you listen?
- I love all kinds of music. I love Madonna + Lana Del Rey but I'll never get over my darkside with bands like Beherit + GGFH.

Vishal - In near future, if any band approaches to you for a Metal Video or any kind of Merchandise shot, how are you going to approve this?
- It depends. I am a business woman so if the offer is right I'll usually take it but when I can I mostly like to work with bands that I am already a big fan of +/or are close friends of mine who I really believe in. I love doing music videos. Its a shame how many videos + films never see the light of day. I already have another music video set up to star in sometime this summer. I can't wait.

Vishal - .How do you look at those Models who are shooting for Underground Bands?
- There are quite a few now in comparison to when I started. It's great to see girls supporting the underground. It's fun for them I'm sure.

Vishal - Quick five albums we must have in our collection.
- GGFH - Disease
Satyricon - Now, Diabolical
Madonna - Erotica
Bohren + Der Club de Gore - Midnight Black Earth
Type O Negative - October Rust

Vishal - What do you hate most in this field?
- The inconsistancy. I wish I had more control over my career. It is so unpredictable. I can be booked straight for month then suddenly nothing for months. It can be difficult to make a living.

Vishal - Is social networking useful for your profession?
- It is so helpful! I can't begin to describe the amount of work I get simply from the networking available to my through facebook.

Vishal - Can you tell us about your first work experience?
- I don't really remember.

Vishal - Something about you, that peoples doesn’t know.
- I am a vegan but I love human blood... but Im sure most of you already knew that,

Vishal - Lastly, a space for you anything EUMSN have forgotten to ask you can tell us here?
- Watch out for my blood paintings. I paint flowers in human blood + I hope to have my first showing by the end of the year. Keep up with everything on my website or Facebook:

"Madeleine Horn is not just a sweet thing, but a heavy metal queen" - Marquis Magazine

"I was blown away by [her] beauty. A true artist." - Shagrath (Dimmu Borgir)

"the sexiest aerial performer in the world" - Eric Paradis (producer, Montreal Fetish Weekend)

"a world class beauty" - Mark Miremont

Masochistic Autopsy (Technical Death Metal from Calcutta, India)

Official Facebook Page -

Jonathan - What makes a good Death metal band?
: A good death metal band depends upon all the musician in the band .....a good drummer who can play minimum 240bpm and good guitar players playing some extreme stuff and about vocals they cover up the sound with low growls and many other technique we do

Jonathan - What's your opinion of the DIY movement?
y: DIY movement is good... in the extreme form of music specialy in underground society...
Jonathan - I really believe the only passionate way to do music is with your heart. But sometimes hard times and trouble can get in the way. Why is it so important for you to be in a band and do you have any funny stories to tell?
: yeah we have our hard time its like sometimes we get a burden about financial matter....and lots more and funy things is that when our drumer get up from slep at and tell fuck yeah we have to practice!

Jonathan - What's the origin of the band name, Masochistic Autopsy?
: Masochistic means sexual desire and autopsy means to exams human its like we examine there body who all sexually ill.

Jonathan - How long have you all known each other? 
: We know each other for 2 years..
Jonathan - How did you meet?
: We're all friends since we know each there is nothing special about it

Jonathan - When did you form your band? 
: We form our band on 2011 june

Jonathan - Im sure some countries or crowds are more enthusiastic than others, do you have any particular anecdotes to tell us? Any funny moments? Disappointments?
: Yeah funny moments are those like there are some crowds who don't listen to death metal....they come and tell" oh fuck what genre is that..."like what escape me is a band over here when they listen to us for 1st time they asked the same question that made us laugh....and dissapointment is like when we dont a get a proper sound...

Jonathan - Which songs do you perform most frequently? 
: We have 5 own composition which will be out in our ep soon we are doing
them on our show...

Jonathan - Do you ever play any covers? 
: Yeah we do waking the cadavar blood splater satisfaction and a new cover we will do next stage is the dying fetus your treachery will die with you
Jonathan - Who writes your songs? 
Its our vocalist Rakesh Bose who writes ours song..
Jonathan - What are the main themes or topics for most of your songs? 
: Main theme... like necrophilia and some other sexual diseases like bacterial vaginosis retro rental fibroplasia
Jonathan - Who are your major influances?
: From old scool band and modern death metal bands, old scholl classics like judas priest, iron maiden pantera, then nile, cannibal corpse, dying fetus ,necrophagist, brain drill...
Jonathan - Do you think these topics will change over time?
Yeah these topics will change over the time..

Jonathan - Could you briefly describe the music-making process?
: we all make riffs, drummer makes drums patern and so as vocalist....mainly i and our gutarist and drummer compose the pattern.

Jonathan - What are your rehearsals generally like? Do you have a set time each week in which you practice or are rehearsals more spontaneous?
Yeah we have a set time we practise for 8 hours a day...and individualy 2 hours

Jonathan - How has your music evolved since you first began playing music together?
: First we wanted to play technical death only..then after the two vocalist joined masochistic autopsy we tried to keep the vocals like slam and gore and the music technical death metal it give a perfect mixture of extreme music

Jonathan - What has been your biggest challenge as a band? Have you been able to overcome that challenge? If so, how?
: Everything we face in music is our biggest challenge...yeah we try our soul to overcome...

Jonathan - What advice do you have for people who want to form their own bands?
: Play hard... practice alot if you want to play extreme, don't be a poser....wearing brutal T-shirt and making tattoo wont make you brutal...

If any of you are fans of death metal and really want to support the underground scene, check out this band and show them some respect!

Friday, March 15, 2013

Genetic Error (Slamming Brutal Death Metal from Colambis)

Official Facebook Page -

:- GENETIC ERROR is a Latin Slamming Death Metal Band from Bogota, Colombia. Ricaurte Triviño "Tato" with the aim of doing Extreme Brutal Music fusioned with latin sounds started working on the band, after that, Anita Camargo (FrontGirl) on the Harsh Vocals, Alex Tovar (Vehementer) on guitar, Oscar Tovar (Ripping Flesh) on drums and Jean Jimenez (Coretta) on the bass are the official Line Up of the Band. Currently we have signed with the label Coyote Records from Russia, the album will be released on January 2013. Salsa, funk, Jazz and others genres are part of the content within the whole album of course without leaving behind the structure and approach of Brutal Slamming Death metal that has consolidated the band.

Influences :- Devourment, Abnormity, Fleshless, Dying Fetus, Daft Punk, Justice, La Fania All Stars, Misery Index, Vehementer, Putrid Pile, Cerebral Incubation, Decapitated, Deftones, Goretrade, Six Feet Under, Phalogore, Waking The Cadaver, Cerebral bore, Abominable Putridity, Suppuration.

Members Ana Camargo / Vocal Screams Ricaurte Trivino / Vocals Death grunts Alex Tovar / Guitar Jean Jimenez / Bass Oscar Tovar / Drums Contact Ricaurte Triviño Robayo (57) + 314 2192476 Jean Paul Jimenez (57) + 312 5774302

Kshitiz - Hello, this is Kshitiz from Eumsn Bones. please tell our readers about your band 'genetic error'? where are you guys from ? when was the band formed ?
- Hello everyone, it’s a pleasure to salute all the people in Nepal, we’re glad you want to know about us. we are from Colombia – south America, the band was formed on 2010.

Kshitiz - Who are the members of the band ? have they ever been changed ?
- The current lineup is: Ricaurte Triviño (voice), Ana Camargo (voice and screams), Alex Tovar (guitar), jean Paul Jimenez (bass) and Oscar Tovar (drums).

Kshitiz - How did u guys come up with the idea of playing brutal death metal ?
- We all have been fans of death metal for years and have made part of other death metal groups in our country, so we decide to come up with something new, death metal but with a Latin fusion.

Kshitiz - What are the main lyrical themes in your songs?

Ricaurte - Genetic problems, mental and body illnesses and sicknesses, war, mental states and society.

Kshitiz - Do u play covers or just originals? have often do you play live?

Ricaurte - Original ones, and sometimes 2 or 3 covers (one by show), we play once per month if we have the opportunity.

Kshitiz - being in the underground, how does it feel like?

Ricaurte - Good, the main idea on this music is like that, but we try to take advantage of the scene and the things we can do.

Kshitiz - What are your main influences as a band?

Ricaurte - Death metal and slamming bands, such as: Devourment, abnormity, infernal revulsion, abominable putridy, Colombian bands and all the classics… by the other way, we like other kind or music, jazz and funk.

Kshitiz - How is the death metal scene in your place? what do u like the moose about the scene in your country?

Ricaurte - Colombian death metal scene is huge, with very representative bands in all the genres, for example: massacre, purulent, internal suffering, inquisition, amputated genitals, carnivore diprosospus, Goretrade… and the strength soft Colombian metal is death metal.

Kshitiz - What is the most annoying fact about the metal scene in your country?

Ricaurte - Sometimes the lack of support to the bands, but we do our best.

Kshitiz - Do you remember your first show? how was the people reaction?

Ricaurte - It was years ago, in Villavicencio – meta (a city near the capital), the people were great and gave us all the support.
Kshitiz - We have millions of bands around the world, but few of them are really good.' what would you say about this statement?

Ricaurte - It’s true, and that’s because all people do the same thing, but if you want to be a great band you have to study some music, handle the language, practice lot, have marketing and obviously, be different.

Kshitiz - Five albums we must have in our collection?

Ricaurte - Death – spiritual healing, Cannibal corpse – eaten back to life, Dying Fetus - Killing on Adrenaline, Devourment - Molesting the Decapitated & Goretrade -Mistaken Conception.
Kshitiz - Which is the latest album that impressed you the most?

Ricaurte - Abominable putridity’s release, it’s awesome.
Kshitiz - Any shows coming up within this month or next?

Ricaurte - We just finished a tour with amputated genitals here in Colombia.
Kshitiz - Lastly anything you would like to say, other than that i have asked you during this interview?

Ricaurte - Thanks for the opportunity, visit us on MySpace, YouTube and reverb nation. support brutal

Thursday, March 14, 2013

Fuck The Facts (Grindcore from Ottawa/Gatineau, Canada)

Grindcore is more like an art, it’s more than just music. It seems that coathic music is really more complicated to play. A popular quote says:

‘make noise, not music. And to the ears of those who are not familiar 
with this particular kind of music, dont get the point that it`s not an insult, 
but just a metaphore to say it`s a brutal and crude kind of music`.

Fuck the facts is one on the best band on north america who can play noise like a tank crushed their enemies. So I ask them some interview question:

Jonathan - What makes a Good grindcore band?
FTF - For me it’s stripped down, fast, honest and aggressive music. When I think of straight up grindcore bands, I think of bands like Phobia, Kill The Client & Flesh Parade. For us, it’s a big influence but I would never say we’re a straight up grind band.

Jonathan - I saw you at the Maryland Deathfest in 2010, and I have to say that I consider it to be one of the best perfomances I seen of you guys. Tell me your opinion on this show, was it just like any other show? Or kinda special because it`s one of the most reputed fest in North America?
FTF - Playing any large festival is always awesome and weird at the same time. It’s great to be in front of a big crowd and especially part of something as big as MDF, but usually it sounds weird on stage and it’s pretty uncomfortable because we have to use a different backline of gear. That being said, we definitely love playing MDF and it’s awesome that we’ve been able to be a part of it twice.

Jonathan - You record all your stuff yourself, and support the DIY movement, correct?
FTF - We started out recording ourselves but at a certain point we felt that we needed to step up our production, so we decided to work with other people. Overtime we learned a lot more about recording and it came to a point that we felt we needed to get back to recording ourselves. Mainly it’s out of necessity, because we just don’t sell enough albums to justify a high recoding budget. By having our own studio now, not only are we constantly building it up and getting better at what we do, but we’ve also been able to record other bands.

Jonathan - I really believe it is the only passionate way to do music, with your heart. But sometimes hard times and trouble can get in the way. Why is it so important for you and do you have any funny stories to tell?
FTF - I’ve been doing it so long now that I can’t imagine not doing it. There’s no doubt that if I would stop I would just get bored and end up playing music again. There’s definitely tough times and at some points it’s been hard to continue, but we do our best to be smart with ever decision that we make so we don’t sabotage ourselves financially or burn ourselves out.

Jonathan - What's the origin of the band name, Fuck the Facts?
FTF - I took it straight from a Naked City album. I liked the way it sounded and I felt it described well what I wanted to do with this project.

Jonathan - Have you changed the band's name before?
FTF - No, it’s been Fuck The Facts since day one. We discussed changing it at some points, but we didn’t and I’m glad that we didn’t.

Jonathan - Who are your major influences? Or do you just write what you like and that is the result?
FTF - Mainly we just do what comes out and go from there. Everyone in the band is involved in the writing, so things always change when there’s different members involved. We all listen to a lot of different music and we’re always discovering new music, so our influences are always changing as well. Personally, I’m a big fan of bands with a long and interesting history. Bands that are not afraid to try new and different thing even if it doesn’t always work.

Jonathan - How long have you all known each other? How did you meet?
FTF - Besides me, Mel is the member that’s been there the longest, about 11 years now. FTF played a show with her old band back in the day and when we needed a new vocalist we asked her. Our drummer Vil actually joined the band as the 2nd guitarist about 8 years ago. We also knew him from his old band that we played shows with. About a month of so before we recorded “Stigmata High-Five” we had to kick out our old drummer, so Vil switched to drums. That’s more than 7 years ago. He wasn’t the 2nd guitarist for very long, but he still writes for the band and often plays guitar on the recordings. Again with our bass player Marc, we knew him from his old band. It’s been more than 5 years that he’s been playing with us now. It started as just a “fill-in” thing, but his old band broke up and things became more permanent with us. Our other guitarist Johnny has also been in the band for about 5 years now. We didn’t really know him before, but our original drummer got him in touch with us and things just clicked right away.

Jonathan - When did you form your band?
FTF - I started doing recordings under the name Fuck The Facts by myself in the late 90’s, but the actual band started in 2001.

Jonathan - What inspired you to make music together?
FTF - Making Fuck The Facts a full band just seemed like the next logical step. We went through a decent amount of member changes in the beginning, but I feel lucky that now we have a solid line-up and we’re all on the same page regarding all aspects of the band.

Jonathan - Im sure some countries or crowds are more enthusiastic than others, do you have any particular anecdotes to tell us? Any funny moments? Disappointments?
FTF - We’re never disappointed. We’ve played shows in front of hundreds of people and shows in front of less than 10 people. It’s not all about the size of the audience that makes it a good show. It’s mainly about the vibe and exchange of energy between the band and the crowd. There’s not one place in the world that we’ve played that we’re guaranteed that there will be hundreds of people when we play. For the places where the shows were continually bad, we just stopped going there.

Jonathan - Which songs do you perform most frequently?
FTF - Our set is always morphing and we’re always trying to bring in newer songs into the set. Songs like “The Sound Of Your Smashed Head” & “Kelowna” spent a long time in the set, but eventually everything gets put aside to make room for newer songs. We always try to focus on playing what’s more current.

Jonathan - Do you ever play any covers?
FTF - We played Unholy Grave’s “Confession” live for a while. Actually I think we even played it at MDF back in 2007.

Jonathan - Who writes your songs?
FTF - Everyone in the band is involved in the writing.

Jonathan - What are the main themes or topics for most of your songs?
FTF - Mel handles the lyrics with a little bit of help from Marc and me. She mainly focuses on things that have affected her and what she has seen or read about in current events.

Jonathan - Do you think these topics will change over time?
FTF - Who knows, we can’t predict the future. We just do what comes naturally.

Jonathan - Could you briefly describe the music-making process?
FTF - It’s always a bit different, but most often someone works on a demo at home and then sends it to everyone else. We’ll take that as a starting point and as we all start to learn it, things will usually start changing. Some times a lot and sometime not too much. Even while recording in the studio the songs are still changing.

Jonathan - What are your rehearsals generally like? Do you have a set time each week in which you practice or are rehearsals more spontaneous?
FTF - We have set times during the week that we rehearse. We’re pretty busy in life, so if we didn’t have set times it would just never happen. Mel, Vil and I are the only ones that live in the region, so we practice fairly often together. Manly Vil and I will get together and work on new stuff together or even just practice songs in the set. Usually a few days before a tour or recording Marc & Johnny will come down and we’ll all rehearse together.

Jonathan - How has your music evolved since you first began playing music together?
FTF - Like I said, things are always changing as we develop new influences and with the different line-ups the band has had over the years. But maybe what I’ve noticed the most is just that we’ve all gotten a bit better at playing our instruments and just doing what we do. Now when something starts coming together it’s a bit easier to see where it’s going to go.

Jonathan - What has been your biggest challenge as a band? Have you been able to overcome that challenge? If so, how?
FTF - 2 of our members live about 6 hours away. That’s probably the hardest thing to deal with in the band at the moment. We do our best to work with it and those guys have been really good about coming down when needed, so it has definitely been workable.

Jonathan - What advice do you have for people who want to form their own bands?
FTF - I used to say just do it and learn from your mistakes, but now I would probably expand on that thought. If you just want to have fun with your friends in the basement, just jamming for kicks, then yes just do it and have a blast. But if you want to start playing shows, record albums and tour, then take some real time and effort to make sure you’re ready to do all those things as best as possible before you start booking shows, studio time and tours. That could take years, but if you’re serious about doing something it takes time and it take sacrifice. You’ll definitely learn from your mistakes along the way, but having your shit together early on will not only make your band look much better right out of the gate, but it’ll also make old guys like me not want to kill you for being horribly unprofessional.

Jonathan - For those who don’t know you, How can fans-to-be gain access to your music? Do you have a website with sample songs or a demo CD?
FTF - Our bandcamp page is probably the easiest place to check out and download our music.

Jonathan - And the last question is all yours, you decide what to say here!
FTF - Cheers!

If any of you are fans of grindcore and really want to support the Canadian underground scene, check out these guys. They are one of the few who really believe in what they do, and according to my personal experience, to see them a few times live, I consider them one of the only real grindcore band of my area who play music with passion, not for money and fame. Show them some respect, and support the DIY movement, and the real music will come back. They are hope for tomorrow.