This is Samson Wick’s music collection on Bandcamp.

Samson Wick

  1. Metal
  1. collection 86
  2. wishlist 5
  3. followers 2
  4. following 18
  1. The Darkness and The Light
    by Scandroid
  2. In Scarlet & Vile (Special Edition)
    by The Echoing Green
  3. Circle of Dust (Demos & Rarities) [Deluxe Edition]
    by Circle of Dust
    Senseless Abandon (Remastered) Senseless Abandon (Remastered)
    With this release, the final missing tracks from the 1992 debut Circle of Dust album are finally re-added to the mix. This album is worth the price for the first three tracks alone. Much of this collection has been recently released (some of it multiple times), but there are some genuine rarities, such as "The Hour of Doom". I especially like the way he clearly made up names for some of these while putting together this collection like "I think this demo is in the full circle documentary".
  4. Antisleep Vol. 04
    by Blue Stahli
  5. Antisleep Vol. 03
    by Blue Stahli
  6. Antisleep Vol. 02
    by Blue Stahli
  7. Antisleep Vol. 01
    by Blue Stahli
  8. Remixed Upon A Blackstar
    by Celldweller
  9. Wish Upon A Blackstar
    by Celldweller
    by Tourniquet
    Gazing at Medusa Gazing at Medusa
  11. alt_Machines
    by Circle of Dust
  12. Dreams In Monochrome
    by Scandroid
  13. Stop the Bleeding
    by Tourniquet
    Tears of Korah Tears of Korah
    Probably the most thoughtful intelligent "hair-metal" ever recorded. For a freshman release it is amazingly well polished. Guy Ritter's high-pitched screaming vocals border on the unbelievable and are perfectly contrasted by the lower end of his range. So many memorable tracks, it's hard to pick my favorite, but I've always loved the slow buildup of the acoustic intro to "Tears of Korah" leading into a shred-your-face-off riff-fest. Unparallelled.
  14. Psychosurgery
    by Tourniquet
    Spineless Spineless
    This was my first Tourniquet album... by about two days. After a couple of listens I knew I wanted everything these guys had ever made (which at the time was just this and Stop the Bleeding). The cover was what really attracted me, but the music held me. My taste in music was pretty unrefined (I believe I was 12). I knew I liked this but it wasn't until I played it for other people that I began to understand just how objectively good it was. Everyone remarked on Ted's talented drumming and kept comparing him to the drummer for Rush.

    It's an amazing and experimental body of work. No two tracks are alike and no song ends like it begins. Frenzied and exploding with emotion, this is 90's metal at its best.

    While I really love almost every track for different reasons, Spineless has always been a guilty pleasure. I absolutely love rap and rock/metal crossovers. This is right up there with Aerosmith and Run DMC's Walk This Way, and Bride and DOC's God Gave Rock And Roll To You.
  15. Pathogenic Ocular Dissonance
    by Tourniquet
    En Hakkore En Hakkore
    This album brought so much refinement to Tourniquet's style that it would have been nearly impossible to improve upon it. Every track feels polished to perfection. It somehow juxtaposes frenetic and smooth with amazing solos, anamorphic rhythms and unrivaled vocal range. Every track has something interesting to offer, but En Hakkore has always had a special place in my heart for reasons which should be easy to work out:). From the crazy time signature changes of the title track to the 10 minute epic The Skeezix Dilemma, this album is a timeless feast for the ears.
  16. Tourniquet Recorded Live
    by Tourniquet
    The Messiah The Messiah
    Recorded while the band was between lead vocalists, the honors were performed by guest vocalist Les Carlson. I love Tourniquet. I love Les Carlson. Les Carlson singing Tourniquet tracks is curious, but I can't say it was a very good fit. Standout tracks for me were Trouble cover "The Tempter" (which doesn't feature Les's vocals) and The cover of Bloodgood's "The Messiah" which was written for Carlson's voice.
  17. Vanishing Lessons
    by Tourniquet
    Drowning Machine - DEMO 1994 Drowning Machine - DEMO 1994
    Without a doubt this is my favorite Tourniquet album. All the refinement of Pathogenic, but with a brand new sound. Luke Easter's voice was such a stark departure from Guy Ritter that it didn't take much else to make this feel like a completely new band. The lyrics leaned away from medical themes and toward like issues like the effects of child abuse, and finding contentment. Just like its predecessor every song is an auditory feast. There's just something about 5-piece arrangements that adds girth to the sonic landscape.

    When this album was first released I listened to it repeatedly for a solid year. (Yet somehow never learned the correct lyrics to Acid Head). Although I really love the intros to Bearing Gruesome Cargo, Vanishing Lessons, and Acid Head (seriously some of the coolest intros ever recorded), my favorite was Drowning Machine: mostly because of that sweet chorus. When the remaster was released and I got to hear the original version, I loved it even more.
  18. Carry the Wounded
    by Tourniquet
    Heads I Win, Tails You Lose Heads I Win, Tails You Lose
    No two Tourniquet albums are alike and CTW is sonic testament to this. Less energetic than former releases, but no less creative. It's more hook oriented: the tracks from this release will worm their way inside your brain and have you humming them for weeks.
  19. The Collected Works
    by Tourniquet
    Perfect Night for a Hanging Perfect Night for a Hanging
    Mostly a compilation of previously released tracks it also marks the final new material recorded with guitarist Gary Lenaire and the last time the band recorded in a 5-piece arrangement. Perfect Night for a Hangin' and The Hand Trembler were glimpses of a future for the band that never materialized - a refining of the formula that was born with Vanishing Lessons with more layers, more variety and more crunch. Every single track included is awesome in its own right.
  20. Crawl to China
    by Tourniquet
    Proprioception: The Line Knives Syndrome Proprioception: The Line Knives Syndrome
    Infectious hooks married with crunchy metal, CTC experiments with styles, unusual instruments, and crazy time signatures. No longer a 5-piece, at times this release is lacking the depth of layers of the group's previous work, but manages to make the most out of its (at the time)new sound.