The songs of ALUNAH, Birmingham, United Kingdom, are not particularly imaginative or varied, but deeply they transport the psychedelic mood of doom rock. Who likes this kind of epic slowness - which transforms any rush of a jumping kangaroos in the sluggishness of a hippopotamus - can sink smoothly into this trance, draw the curtains and let the oily red wine bubble, because the air that flickers out of the speakers is hot. The "Future of Doom" (how Alunah was already titled) swells blazing like lava from the crater of the past.
But after about half an hour the scenario changes a little and the acoustically hypnotized listener by gloomy walls is removed from his doom! Downright a mild delicate acoustic guitar whisper in the introduction of "Oak ritual I". The following "Oak ritual II" has about eleven minutes, but the reason is a two minutes long stretched pause in the middle of the song. Behind this piece of silence a Hammond organ leads tender out of the album. Presumably, the check for hasty music journalists, whether they have heard the disc through to the end. We have. (7/10) - Andreas Torneberg