Moyses Kolesne – The guitarist of Brazilian Death Metal commandos Krisiun

March 10th, 2006
by Metal Rules

Moyses Kolesne – The guitarist of Brazilian Death Metal commandos Krisiun

Interview & live pictures by Arto Lehtinen & Luxi Lahtinen
Transcripted by Blake Wolfe (thanks a lot, buddy!)

 

The relentless Brazilian Death Metal trio, Krisiun, finally made it to Finland. Frankly, it was about the time. Unfortunately it needs to be said Krisiun’s name hasn’t been carved to the Finnish Death Metal heads’ that much yet (or so it seems to be), which was proved by a relatively lame attendance at both of the gigs in Finland. However, regardless of this somewhat low attendance to both of their gigs, the band’s guitarist Moyses Kolesne turned out to be a real humble person and extremely excited about having a chance to play in Finland for the first time in Krisiun´s history. So keeping this in our minds, the timing was pretty ideal for us to talk with him about the band, about all those things that have gotten them this far – and especially about Krisiun´s latest output ASSASSINATION which is another piece of evidence of these three Brazilian brothers´ skills to write catchy and ear-nailing Death Metal.

Now let´s give Moyses a chance to tell more about this murderous, all-devastating Brazilian war machine called Krisiun…

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LIFE ON THE ROAD

You’re on tour again. How does it feel to be on the road all the time?

It’s our lives, so we feel really fortunate enough to make this happen. To come out from Brazil is not easy. It’s not easy for Brazilian bands to come out to another country. We feel really good; we love to go on stage every day to play our music for different people. Being here in Finland, it feels like a distant land, but I think metal connects us all. We feel really happy that we get this chance, that we signed to a label that gives us enough support to make this happen. So we’re really glad that this has happened.

So you don’t have any moments where you feel bored on the road? You are seeing so many cities and so many countries when being on tour, switching from one city to another, always traveling…

I don’t feel bored. I feel really happy that I have the chance to come over here and see new countries, meet new people and spread our music around. It’s more like a cultural thing – I’m really interested to know about other countries. Otherwise, I’d be stuck in Brazil, just seeing things on TV. I never feel bored, even when things are really hard. Especially on this tour, there’s things happening – the weather’s really bad, so you have to push the vehicle everyday. I don’t feel bored – I feel like were going to war or a party or whatever. We have great moments on stage, and meeting, like, guys from other bands or from magazines. I never feel bored – it’s no time to feel bored. You’re always playing or doing something. Even the hard moments are cool.

As you said, you’ve been to several countries. You’ve played both in South – and North America, Japan and Europe. Can you tell what shows in particular have stuck into your mind for the rest of life for some reason or the other?

There’s a lot of moments, yeah, like the first time we ever went outside Brazil, to Germany. I guess that was a really great moment for us because for the first time ever I made it outside of my country with my band, so I think that moment was really cool. This very first show we did outside of Brazil, in Germany, is stuck in my mind. We’ll always remember that.  After that, there’s other moments that are cool or special, like coming to Finland for the first time. It’s special for us, because we never thought we could do this, but anyway, it happened. Every moment, every tour, every year, it’s a special thing for us.

Are there still some countries or cities on the globe that you would like to cover some day when doing tours?

Yeah, just to go and see things, ‘cause you know, we just watch things but we don’t live it. We just play, we see from inside the car what’s going on, but it’s not like some people who come here and live here from outside. For us, it’s just a matter of seeing things, meeting some people, and we leave the next day, so it’s like that. It’s not like holidays (laughs).

You just mentioned Finland. This is your first-ever time coming here, and you played yesterday in Jyväskylä. Unfortunately only a couple of people actually showed up for your show there, but what kind of expectations did you have in advance about Finland?

Well, that´s true. Yesterday was a show where just a few people showed up. We understand that this tour has been booked at the last minute – that there is not big promotion, and yesterday was just a show to fill in because it was better than to have a day off. So of course, we’re expecting playing in Finland to be some big thing, and yesterday only a few people showed up. But anyway, we made it worth it for the ones who showed up, and we did the same show that we do if we’re playing a festival for 30,000 people. There was like 20 people there yesterday, but for us, we just give the same thing that we do, whether it’s more people or not. I’m expecting tonight to be a good show, and if the same thing happened tonight, we are going to do the same show. We’re not like a rock-star band that just delivers the goods when there’s a lot of people, you know? So we’re going to do it, whether there’s not many people or if a lot of people come tonight. We’re going to do the same, and not feel frustrated, ‘cause I’ve made it over here, and people who come deserve to see a good show.

What do you overall know about our country anyway – besides Jari Litmanen, Kimi Räikkönen and Nightwish, of course? You must have some sort of expectation about our country.

What I know, it’s like a really cold country, there’s a lot of snow and a small population.

… and what about metal?

Metal, I know, like Impaled Nazerene, and there’s the ones that are kind of big in Brazil, like Nightwish. There’s a couple of other bands that I don’t remember right now because of the pressure from the interview.

Are you familiar, let´s say, Torture Killer?

Yeah, Torture Killer, with Chris Barnes, right? And Amoral?

Amoral are from here, too.

Yeah, that’s all I know right now, but I know there’s a couple other bands. Sonata Arctica’s from here, right?

Oh yeah, they are from Finland as well.

Yeah, if I try to remember, I remember even bands that nobody knows.

Was this tour in some kind of jeopardy as Severe Torture and Hate pulled out from the tour, and you decided to continue on your own?

Yeah, Metallysee had some financial problems. They could not put those two bands together on this tour, so they decided to pick up some local bands, but some local bands are canceling. There was supposed to be a band here tonight, and yesterday there were no locals.

No locals at all?

I’m not sure, I just heard there will be no locals tonight. 

For me, that is great news because I can expect a longer Krisiun set (laughs)!

Yeah, that’s cool! We’re gonna see – if there’s no locals, we’re gonna play over one hour or something. Yeah, we’re just going by ourselves, and we are meeting new bands everyday, and that’s cool. All these tours have like 4, 5 or 6 strong bands, but now there’s only our name, and some locals. We like when there’s locals, ‘cause they support a lot of shows. They want to bring everyone for the show, you know, so they spread it around, so I think it’s good. In the U.S., there’s a lot of locals, even if it’s a package with like 4 or 5 bands. In Europe, that never happens. People never give a chance to the local bands, because they always have this package and it’s strictly these bands, and only those bands. We come around and play with local bands, so that is good for the local metal scene.

This European tour will be over in the end of this month and right after that you will start touring with Morbid Angel, Behemoth and Despised Icon in the North America under “The Monsters of Chaos” moniker. I guess that´s quite near sort of a “dream line-up” you can get on tour in the same package from any Death Metal fan´s point of view. Would you say you pretty much feel the same way?

Yeah, we like both bands (Behemoth and Morbid Angel that are). Morbid Angel was the first major band that supported us, just because one time I sent a CD to Trey – and he liked it, so he started to mention our name. On this tour, he invited us again. He invited us for the 2003 tour, and for the ’99 tour, so it’s happening again. So there’s support from Trey Azagthoth because he likes us and wants to support us, not only musically but also personally, too – we’re kind of friends. So yeah, it’s like a dream come true, to tour with a band that’s had a huge influence on us. Also, Behemoth is a great band – we’ve toured with them 2 times, and this is gonna be the third time, and it’s great. It’s gonna be a killer tour.

You have toured with Behemoth several times and Morbid Angel when they had Tucker on vocals, but apparently you have never played with Morbid Angel when David Vincent has been in the band? So, do you feel Morbid Angel now when David is back in the band?

Yeah, David Vincent left the band way back, so it’s going to be a different Morbid Angel. We expect them to be good anyway.  We’ve talked with David Vincent, and he’s a really nice guy, too.

When you go on tour with those bands, do you already have any plans in advance to switch off places like who´s going to perform first or last on each night? Or is it Morbid Angel that´s gonna be the main headline act through this tour?

Morbid Angel is the main headliner, and the other bands, I don’t know exactly what’s going on now. Maybe us and Behemoth will be switching, and there will be a bunch of local bands, kind of local festivals. We don’t know. In the U.S., things kind of change sometimes. I don’t know about this tour. I know this tour is booked with those bands, and that Morbid Angel will be the big headliner. If we play before Behemoth there would be no problem, because they’re kind of a big band – they tour a lot and deserve to be where they are, so for us it’s no problem.  Though, it’s better when you don’t play too late, ‘cause there’s a bunch of local bands. It’s better for us to play earlier, so people are aware enough to see the music. I don’t like sometimes to play really late after 5 or 6 bands.  Whatever comes, though, we’re gonna face it, and just go on stage and play our music.

 

DEATH METAL ASSASSINATION

Let’s talk about your new album called AssassiNation, which is supposed to be your seventh full-length studio album… or whait a minute, your 6th full-lenght album?

Yes, It’s like the sixth album, but we’ve got EPs, and the mini-album, too.

I can’t help but asking why you named this album ASSASSINATION?

We got a couple of names, and we were talking about the names between us, between friends, between our record label, and everybody liked ASSASSINATION. It may sound clichéd for some people, but we tried to make it with both meanings of ‘assassin’ and ‘nation’ together, to have this open interpretation for whatever people read into it. It can mean just ‘assassination’ because the music is aggressive, fast or whatever, or it could be a little political for the time we’re living in – there’s a lot of wars happening, nations killing nations. Or it’s the ‘death metal nation’, whatever. It’s something really open – each person that reads it can have their own interpretation.

How well do you think the artwork on that album cover reflects the album title?

The skull symbolizes death, and there’s the bullets going on there. It’s a little bit inspired by the Motörhead stuff, like ORGASMATRON – like something coming fast and a lot of metal stuff going on. That cover represents a lot, I guess, for the music, for what we’ve done in the past, and for what we’re living right now. We got a bunch of covers, and that was the cover that really fit the music.

All of your album covers have always looked kinda eye-catching and powerful. Who made the front cover for ASSASSINATION? Was it the very same Polish guy who did the previous art for WORKS OF CARNAGE?

Yeah, the same Poish guy who did the cover for WORKS OF CARNAGE.

What eventually made you to choose him to do the cover for ASSASSINATION?

With WORKS OF CARNAGE, a lot of people complain about that cover. They say ‘it looks too digital, it’s not so good,’ but somehow we liked that. We told him to make something good, which looks more real, and this time I think he did something more real, instead of the other album he did. In my opinion, it looks cool. Some people may not like it, but they have the right to like it or not.

To be honest with you, I personally didn’t like the APOCALYPTIC REVELATION album cover that much. I think it was somehow… ´weird´ to say the least.

Yeah, it´s different.

You included a cover song by Venom called “In League with Satan” on WORKS OF CARNAGE and now you have covered this Motörhead song “Sweet Revenge” for ASSASSINATION. Apparently covering songs from Motörhead has been on your mind for a while already, but why did you end up doing that particular song for this new album?

Motörhead is a huge influence on us with whatever we do. We like to do covers just to show people our roots, like Venom, Slayer, Morbid Angel, Sodom, Kreator. So now we thought it’s time to do some Motörhead stuff just to make some difference on the album, because all the music on there sounds more Death Metal, and Motörhead has more of this rock n’ roll feeling going on there. We try to mix the very old school with the modern Death Metal approach. We love Motörhead, and we felt really good about that song, so we decided to do it.

You recorded this album in Germany with Andy Classen. WORKS OF CARNAGE was recorded and pre-mixed in Brazil and the final mix for it was done by Pierre Remillard (that Obliveon –fame!) in Canada. Was your main plan to focus on both recording and mixing the album in one studio this time around – and from beginning to the end, like trying to not switch one studio to another with ASSASSINATION?

I guess our records are way different from each other production-wise, and this time we were looking for a modern production, different from the other records we did. We were listening to a bunch of records, and we heard some Andy Classen stuff, and we liked him. He did CONQUERORS OF ARMAGEDDON, too. This time, we decided to go back to him ‘cause we liked so much what he has been doing lately. He’s a good friend of ours, so I guess it was a good option, instead of doing it in Brazil again, and have someone mix it outside. So this time, it’s just him doing everything – mixing, mastering, recording, and we were there to make sure things are the way we want.

Do you feel sometimes that you lose the feeling when you’re going to record in so many other places? Is it always easier to focus on one studio from beginning to end?

Yeah, I think so.

I know you didn’t waste too much time recording WORKS OF CARNAGE – about 20 days. How much time did you have when recording this new album in Germany?

It was not much longer, 25 days I think.
 

You don’t enjoy being in the studio that much?

No, we enjoy it, we just don’t have enough much money to be there for half the year, like Metallica (laughs).

About Andy’s input for this album, are you completely pleased with Andy´s input for ASSASSINATION. Did you get that kind of production for the album that you were looking for in the first place?

I think so, man. I’ve been listening to the record since we’ve recorded it, and sometimes I don’t like some stuff, and then I start liking it again. It’s hard for musicians, because you’re always looking for things to be the way you really want them to be. But sometimes when you are like that, you forget some other aspects of the music that are really interesting, just because you want things to be the way you want. Sometimes you can end up fucking up the production. So this time, we let Andy work a lot by himself and give his opinions. It ended up that we liked a lot of the record when we finished mastering everything, and just started listening and listening. Then lately, I listen and I start thinking ‘we could do that better’, but then later I listen and go ‘no, that’s good -that’s the way it should be,’ blah blah blah. I ended up liking, in a really positive way, the production and the music. I think it sounds much better than the other records we did, and I’m really happy with the album now.

You have always done a couple of acoustic songs for your previous albums, like “Summon” on ASSASSINATION. Is there some particular reason why you end up choosing some acoustic stuff for your albums?

Our music is really straight-forward Death Metal – a three-piece band, there’s no keyboard, and not much singing. We like to put something in between to sound a little bit different, from song to song. We try to put some stuff that we like, like a little percussion or some acoustic stuff, only to have a balance, so that things aren’t the same way all the time.  We decided to do these kinds of intros here and there, to add something more to the album.

It’s like giving sort of a break to the listeners after a huge dose of brutal musical treatment, heh!

Yeah, that’s right.

Listening to your stuff, it’s like ‘arrrggggghhhh’ (laughs).

Yeah, they get to listen to something cool, like a break for them.

Then they can start banging again (laughs)! Actually, in my opinion, you had taken a little speed out of your music, if you compare it to your previous works, on this new album. Is there some sort of thing that you were thinking of, when you decided to do this album, that you need to put some more groove stuff there? It’s really heavy and vicious and like a punch to the face.

The way we do music is always jamming – we don’t do music on the computer or anything. Once we are jamming, we’re having a good time playing and doing the stuff we want. Everything comes out naturally – whether things are a little bit faster, or groove or whatever. It’s jamming or nothing for us.  On this record, if things are fast, or there’s groove and some slow parts, it’s just because we’re jamming together and feeling happy with the music. It’s the way things go – we don’t plan it so much. It’s not like ‘this song has to be this way, or this way’. It just happens, like playing a cover, and then someone has an idea like ‘let’s do something like this’. Even the drummer can sing a riff, and then I try and play it on guitar.  It’s really open, really free – not like strict planning. The market nowadays is accepting a lot of bands that have a lot of melodies, female vocals and keyboards. We’d never do that, because it’s not our style. I have nothing against that stuff, but for us, it’s more the rock n’ roll feeling, like Venom or Motörhead. Just pick up a guitar and do a riff, and put a drum roll over it. That’s the way we do it – just straight-forward Death Metal.
 

So it’s basically all about feeling, and how you feel at that time.

Yeah, it’s how we feel that day.

You said you started jamming to write new stuff, but is it sometimes difficult to write new music? I mean, do you always think that you have to top the previous albums, that people are expecting the next great Krisiun album?

Yeah, there’s pressure everywhere, because also you have a record label. You’ve got to sell a certain amount of albums to keep on the road, because if you release an album on a label like Century Media and you don’t achieve a certain amount of sales, you can get fucked. They don’t give you another chance. For us, we never care so much about the market. We always care about the music and how we feel about that. A lot of people already talk shit about our music, saying ‘that shit’s gone and dead,’ blah blah blah. Still, there’s some people who like it, so that’s why we jam a lot. We tour, do soundcheck, start jamming and play some stuff. It’s like the old way, like Jimi Hendrix or whatever, like a power trio playing some stuff, and things just came out. We don’t put much pressure on ourselves, like we have to sound like this, or have to look like that.  For us, it’s the rock n’ roll feeling that matters.

 

KRISIUN – THE BROTHERHOOD OF METAL

Let’s talk a little about you guys. You’re all brothers, and I guess you still live in Brazil, Rio Grande de Sol.

We were born there. We live in Sao Paulo now.

You share the same flat with your brothers. Is it easy to share the same apartment, all three of you? No fights, no arguing, no nothing… ever?

No, no… (laughs!)

So, all of you obviously get along with each other very well?

Yes. You gotta remember we are all brothers to each other.

Krisiun has sometime been foursome in the past. Apparently having a four piece line-up didn’t work for Krisiun that well and you felt better for staying as a three piece band?

Yeah, we tried a second guitar, like three times already, and it didn’t work out for us. I don’t know why we end up just with one guitar. In the beginning, there was a guy singing too, but he left and Alex took the duty to sing. We decided to go as a three-piece because everything is easier when it’s just three guys. We don’t have too many people to spend money on (laughs). But it’s way easier. I know people might be surprised about that, but we decided to be a trio because we thought it would be easier to travel – flight tickets, whatever. You get so used to it that you end up liking it. A three-piece is harder. It’s more like a non-commercial way to be. It’s only three guys. When you put a lot of guys together, to look better or whatever, some people like it more. For us, things just ended up working out better this way.
 

There are actually many bands that are trios that have done very good, like Venom, Motörhead, Celtic Frost…

ZZ Top, Rush…

Destruction, Sodom… 

There’s Jimi Hendrix, Cream, whatever; Nirvana. There’s a bunch of power trios.

Morbid Angel used to be a three-piece band in the past, too.

Yeah! Morbid Angel recorded their best album as a three-piece – COVENANT.

 
So I guess there must be something ´magical´ there to create lots of successful noises around you as a trio, just like Krisiun does, heh?

Yeah, a trio is only a three-piece together…

Three minds also means less conflicts between each band member.

That’s right. Maybe if there’s one more guy there… Those bands, whenever they have a huge line-up, there’s always a main songwriter that does everything, and the other people are like side musicians that just follow what he wants. With a three-piece, everyone contributes a lot.

 

BRAZIL – MADE OF EXTREME METAL!

Let’s talk about your home country´s metal scene a bit next. As the first thing it needs to be spitted out that it is more than obvious Krisiun is extremely popular in Brazil, but when the band started to get more attention and recognition, what happened was both younger and new Death Metal bands coming out from Brazil, somehow – almost like all of a sudden seemed to very talented and gifted – and of course extremely brutal sounding for that matter as well, following the same musical path paved by Krisiun exclusively. Were you kinda surprised to find out how some bands managed to sound – or were influenced by Krisiun (Mental Horror, Abhorrence, Nephast and so on and so on..)? Also, there’s a new band called The Order. You don’t know The Order?

No, not really, but the other bands you mentioned I know.

The Order is the new band by Fabiano Penna from Rebaelliun. However, would you say that you are surprised by the fact that all those bands – coming out from Brazil, tried to sound like Krisiun?

I guess because we made it outside Brazil, maybe. When Sepultura came out of Brazil, a lot of bands sounded like them. Maybe some people are jumping on the bandwagon, as they say. I think it’s just the influence those younger kids get from us. They like our music and think it would be cool if they start playing the same way, or maybe that they’d get better chances outside Brazil. I don’t know the reason why they get this influence. In a way, it’s cool.

From the mid ´80s all the way up to the beginning of the ´90s, the most familiar and known name from the Brazilian extreme metal scene was undoubtedly Sepultura. But it´s already certain they have been dropped off from that throne now and it´s Krisiun that sits tight on the top of the throne when talking about the most successful and known Brazilian extreme band nowadays. So, do you feel you have kicked off Sepultura´s ass off that throne for good? Heh!

Ha-ha… No, no.

Can you tell any reason for that fact why there are coming so many extreme metal bands from Brazil nowadays that exceptionally are both very talented and have ´that something´ in them to sound so extreme and brutal compared to many other countries and bands from those countries?

I guess it’s the influence, man, because when we started, this type of style in Brazil was not popular. Nobody was doing this anymore. Sepultura was going another way, and there was a lot of melodic Heavy Metal coming out of Brazil, too.
 

Brazilian bands like Angra, Shaaman…

Yeah, there are just thousands of them. They are the popular ones, but there’s a bunch of them. Regarding that question, I guess once you were a young kid, you buy records, and you start to listen to them a lot and absorb the influence, and it reflects on your music. Some of them should be a little bit more original, of course. I don’t know what goes through their minds to just do this the same way we did in the past. I think it’s better for them if they’d put something out which was their own music. They can have the influence, but they have to come up with something new, too. Otherwise, people will just say ‘this sounds like Krisiun’ or someone else. If they are good musicians, they have to find their own way, you know? If not, people will just label them as a Krisiun wannabe, or something.
 

It’s quite funny, though, when you are reading magazines and see the summary of some extreme metal bands. There’s always comparing your band to them, so it must be kind of flattering at the same time. 

It is, man, it is! We are happy that somehow something that we did had an influence on other people – some other people understood what we did. I feel happy when these kids start following the same path we did, but like I said, in the future, we are going to see who’s going to survive and who’s not. We were there a long time ago, and some bands who tried to be like us have broken up, because they saw it’s not easy to be an extreme metal band and make it happen. Only the future will see who’s going to survive and what’s going to be.
 

When you started out in the late ‘80s or something like that, were you more influenced by more old-school Brazilian metal bands like Sepultura, Vulcano, Sarcofago and the likes – or more American Death Metal, like Possessed, Suffocation and Morbid Angel?

When we first started, we had a lot of influence from Sepultura, from Slayer, but also from Iron Maiden, Black Sabbath, Motörhead, Venom. Later, in the early ‘90s, we started listening to Napalm Death, Morbid Angel and Deicide. Also, in Brazil, we’ve had Sarcofago and Vulcano in the ‘80s, who were playing some extreme shit. Everything had an influence on us. We just absorbed what we heard from the other bands and started playing, pushing it in some different ways here and there, but in the end, you can hear a lot of different influences from those bands.
 

What kind of role did your fellow brothers Sepultura play in the past for you?

When I was a kid, they were my heroes. When we got the first records – SCHIZOPHRENIA, even the first EP MORBID VISIONS, BENEATH THE REMAINS – that was my favourite band. Sepultura was my favourite band at the time, so they had this influence.  They gave us a vision, that we could make it outside Brazil, because it happened to them. Up until then, there were only American or European bands. They really opened the doors. Musically, and just the attitude to make things happen, we got a huge influence from them. I think Sepultura is the band that most influenced us.
 

Other Brazilian bands at that time tried to break out, like Sarcofago – they used to be on European MTV at that time, but they never managed to do what Sepultura did.

Because they were not looking forward for that to happen. Sarcofago were a band that never cared so much about making it happen big-time. They wanted to do their music and release some records. Sepultura was band who was fighting hard and touring a lot to be what they became. Anyway, Sarcofago is a really important band in the whole history of metal because the Scandinavian Black Metal took a lot from Sarcofago. They were the first band to have all those spikes, and that kind of music, and the make-up. Back in ’84, there was nothing like that here, or in Norway or Sweden. When you see Mayhem or Immortal in interviews, they always mention Sarcofago. I think it’s good, and they could’ve been a really big band, I think, but they never cared so much about being big or not. The main guy in the band always cared more about his job – Wagner, he’s a teacher in university.

In university, for history. He always focused more on that than to become a Black Metal icon or whatever. Also,  Korzus never became that big, and Dorsal Atlantica split up.

Yeah, a lot of line-up changes and a lot of musical changes, too.

Chakal used to be a great band in the past as well…

They changed a lot, too.

Sextrash is still around, though.

Yeah, in Sextrash, the main guy died, but they released an album back in 1986.

In my opinion Psychic Possessor was one of the better Brazilian bands back in the day, too.

Yeah, they discovered make-up, and naked chicks like Slayer did on SHOW NO MERCY.

Vulcano is another classic Brazilian extreme metal band. They released a new album sometime ago already – TALES FROM THE BLACK BOOK.

Yeah, I don’t know so much what they’re doing right now. I just know them from the BLOODY VENGEANCE record, which is also from ’86.

I got a copy of the new CD from them, and it’s really old-school stuff.

Yeah, they’re old-school. The problem is they stuck with the time. They should have a new approach.

I interviewed Max a couple years ago, when he played with Soulfly here in Finland. I asked him “when will he bring other Brazilian bands over with him?”. He was like “I dunno”, when asked “what about Krisiun?”, and he said “I don’t think so – I don’t think they wanna tour with me”.

It was in the past, because we played with them last year. Max then became a huge friend of ours. He’s even sent me mail, saying “I’m listening to your new record, and it’s amazing”, blah blah blah. Soulfly is sounding a lot more metal now – much more aggressive – and with lead guitars. I think when he said that, that was when they were trying to be like Linkin Park or something. Now he’s metal, so he’s mentioned us, Morbid Angel – I think he’s changing his mind a little bit.

Have you heard about this reunion thing of Sepultura?

The Roadrunner stuff?

Actually, it was on Blabbermouth where they’re working on a reunion for OzzFest.
 
Okay, I haven´t heard anything about it.

Unfortunately I think our time is up, so mucho gracias for your time Moyses!

Gracias. Thank you, guys.

Is there possibly still something you´d like to add to this interview?

I’ve shared a lot with both of you guys with this interview, so spend some time and give us some credit. Yeah, we’re expecting here to give the best we can tonight, and we’re fucking happy that we made it to Finland. It’s a country where not many tours happen often, but I guess it’s happening now, so we might come back in the future. It’s our first time here, and not many people know about us over here, so we are showing our stuff. Maybe in the future, things will be better.

  
The Official Krisiun home cave: http://www.krisiun.com.br

 

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Posted in 2006 | Comments (0)




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