T.O.P reviews: Years of Denial – Suicide Disco (VEYL)

Written and produced in a country house surrounded only by vast, empty landscapes and an endless sky, ‘Suicide Disco’ is the fruit of a 3-year long collaboration and Years of Denial’s debut LP for Veyl.

Listening to this album by Years of Denial, a Saturday night on Stokes Croft, in cold and rainy Bristol, waiting for a bus that never comes. Observing the wasted people passing by and the homeless with tears in their eyes, begging for some spare quid. “I am still a Pill” is playing on repeat, representing the messed up thoughts…Bohemian synthesizers, ecstatically blending with Barkosina’s lurking voice, triggering feelings and disturbing memories.

Years of Denial give their best on this release, providing us with moods and sensations, ready to be explored. Sharp and deep, feeding the mind with thoughts and passion, expressed by powerful effects and emotive drums. Veyl is responsible for curating the outstandingly mystic result of this production. A complete piece of art, daringly marking territories of obscure introspective sounds. “Suicide Disco” is an existential focus on the otherwise mundane tasks of  daily life.