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About Scorn

At the close of Napalm Death's most fertile period, when Mick Harris had taken blast beats to the threshhold of human speed, and could only go further by slowing them down to a zombie's pace, Scorn (originally featuring other Napalm Death defectors Justin Broadrick and Nick Bullen) arose to emit the sinister sound of jagged synth lines wrapped around broken glass hip-hop and Dub beats. The beats are so forboding, they hardly inspire the corporeal pleasure of dance despite their occasional break into Jungle abandon. The creeping electronic textures are so distressing, they are hardly chill room fare. Scorn's ominous output is, strangely, as fearful as Napalm Death's Cuisinart Splattercore.

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Listen toScornon Napster

At the close of Napalm Death's most fertile period, when Mick Harris had taken blast beats to the threshhold of human speed, and could only go further by slowing them down to a zombie's pace, Scorn (originally featuring other Napalm Death defectors Justin Broadrick and Nick Bullen) arose to emit the sinister sound of jagged synth lines wrapped around broken glass hip-hop and Dub beats. The beats are so forboding, they hardly inspire the corporeal pleasure of dance despite their occasional break into Jungle abandon. The creeping electronic textures are so distressing, they are hardly chill room fare. Scorn's ominous output is, strangely, as fearful as Napalm Death's Cuisinart Splattercore.

About Scorn

At the close of Napalm Death's most fertile period, when Mick Harris had taken blast beats to the threshhold of human speed, and could only go further by slowing them down to a zombie's pace, Scorn (originally featuring other Napalm Death defectors Justin Broadrick and Nick Bullen) arose to emit the sinister sound of jagged synth lines wrapped around broken glass hip-hop and Dub beats. The beats are so forboding, they hardly inspire the corporeal pleasure of dance despite their occasional break into Jungle abandon. The creeping electronic textures are so distressing, they are hardly chill room fare. Scorn's ominous output is, strangely, as fearful as Napalm Death's Cuisinart Splattercore.

About Scorn

At the close of Napalm Death's most fertile period, when Mick Harris had taken blast beats to the threshhold of human speed, and could only go further by slowing them down to a zombie's pace, Scorn (originally featuring other Napalm Death defectors Justin Broadrick and Nick Bullen) arose to emit the sinister sound of jagged synth lines wrapped around broken glass hip-hop and Dub beats. The beats are so forboding, they hardly inspire the corporeal pleasure of dance despite their occasional break into Jungle abandon. The creeping electronic textures are so distressing, they are hardly chill room fare. Scorn's ominous output is, strangely, as fearful as Napalm Death's Cuisinart Splattercore.