10Percent for Jesus (Brazilian Edition)[CD]
South-America's most intense and dark messangers of raving industrial-Macumba, the Pecadores return with Brand New album '10% For Jesus' (Brazilian edition) with remixes of Siva Six, Morgue, Truppenterror and StrangerAngels and one new song with the Brazilian act A Industrya. Brazil is a country of stark contrasts: The awe-inspiring tropic green lung of the planet on the one hand and the stinking Favelas and urban sprawls of the major cities. Wealth and bitter poverty exist side by side. Traditional mysticism and Christian bigotry. The carnival and drug related murder. Influenced by these indivisible contrasts the Pecadores create their raving industrial-Macumba. Macumba is as old as Voodoo itself and is performed mainly by the indigenous and poor part of the people as a magical, spiritual sacrifice and ritual for the dead. But "10% for Jesus' goes even further. Especially the poorest of the people are being forced into salvation by lurking Christian soul-catchers and neoevangelicalism. Thus it is no wonder how this sect is spreading like wildfire. Using the money of the poorest, they build giant palaces and live in unimaginable riches and luxury. Dark Messenger, Apostle Niwt, Sister Mege and Brother Vlad try to use their martial Macumba rituals featured on their first album to take a stand against this betraying new believe system. This may well be the reason why concerts of this extraordinary band quickly turn into happenings. The Macumba rituals celebrated on stage are well known to most Brazilians and enable the band to regularly put their audience into trance and ecstasy, to become one with the band. The blend of sinister Portuguese vocals teamed with industrial rhythms and Brazilian samba drums invite the listener to go on an intense journey into a dirty but very real world full of archaic rituals that can quickly become addictive. Discography & VideoClip: The first single "Macumbaria" was released in February 2006, bringing 4 unreleased tracks. "Macumbaria" videoclip was recorded in march/2006 with production by Victor Hugo Borges (He worked with Zé do Caixão / aka Coffin Joe).
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