If you are a long time fan of Death Metal, especially bands around the New York area,
you have heard about this band at some point. This band is one of the more famous Death
Metal bands staying brutal since 1991.
INTERNAL BLEEDING is one of the first bands
ever to introduce the public to a different style of Death Metal called "Slam Death
Metal". They have lyrical themes such as hate, death, and violence. This Long Island,
New York 5 piece band started in 1991 and years that followed releasing three demos and
dropping their first full length album "VORACIOUS CONTEMPT" in 1995 and "THE
EXTINCTION OF BENEVOLENCE" a full length in 1997. The band split up in 1997
and reformed in 1998 when they released two full length albums in 1999 and 2004 , a
demo in 2004, and a compilation in 2001. Sometime in 2004
split up again, this time they disbanded from 2004-2011. The band came back with a
vengeance! With the release of "IMPERIUM" in 2014 they haven't slowed down one bit.
For the band being around for 25 years (I guess those years they split up don't count)and
five full length albums and a handful of side releases. They still show they can be just as
brutal as any new band out there. Having all the elements of Death Metal, but has an
element of that mosh pit energy that traditional Death Metal doesn't have. Their 2014
release came out of one of the premier record labels
California Death Metal and Deathcore label that has a long list of great bands on there
roster. With the album "IMPERIUM" their is no shortage of creativity, hearing track to
track, you don't just hear it you feel the raw aggression and power of extreme music.
Midway through the CD there are three tracks that seemed like in those tracks a story
was told on track number 4 was the start and track number 6 was the ending. These tracks
are called (#4 "Patterns Of Force The Discovery", #5 Patterns Of Force Plague Agenda",  
#6 "Patterns Of Force  Aftermath"). This album is a statement that this band is hear to
stay. For fans of

                                                                                       - Reviewed by Kevin Cressman