Episode 65 – DVC: God’s Work Reversed in Tallahassee

Episode 65 – DVC: God’s Work Reversed in Tallahassee

Radical Research Podcast
Episode 65 - DVC: God's Work Reversed in Tallahassee
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Erupting from the wastes of Tallahassee, Florida, DVC (Darth Vader’s Church) produced two long-players of low-slung filth and Southside mania. From 1989 to 1992, DVC explored the most shameful, subterranean grottoes of death/thrash and did so in almost categorical secrecy. On Episode 65, Radical Research opens the grave and digs into this band’s modest but fascinating body of work. Join us on this adventure of descendant upheaval!


Note I:
Manufacture Sound Output Co. also released material by Insect Fear, Singing Spoons, Shatterposts and Gruel. Which doesn’t help anyone or anything, but it’s worth noting, we suppose.


Note II:
Go here to go to hell: https://www.discogs.com/artist/708784-DVC

Note III:
Please consider donating if you listen to Radical Research often: https://www.paypal.me/rrpodcast
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Music cited, in order of appearance:
“Cranium Overture” (Descendant Upheaval, 1989)
“Eve Angel” (Descendant Upheaval, 1989)
“Mourning Sun” (Descendant Upheaval, 1989)
“Embalmed in Stone” (Descendant Upheaval, 1989)
“Bow of Mortis” (Descendant Upheaval, 1989)
“Ash” (Molecular Shadow, 1992)
“Tallow” (Molecular Shadow, 1992)
“Sick With Experience” (Molecular Shadow, 1992)
“In A Gadda Da Bhagavad Gita” (Molecular Shadow, 1992)
“Dissolve in Galaxia” (Molecular Shadow, 1992)
“Devious Circus” (Descendant Upheaval, 1989)
Ep. 66 preview: Manowar, “The Oath” (Sign of the Hammer, 1984)

Radical Research is a conversation about the inner- and outer-reaches of rock and metal music. This podcast is conceived and conducted by Jeff Wagner and Hunter Ginn. Though we consume music in a variety of ways, we give particular privilege to the immersive, full-album listening experience. Likewise, we believe that tangible music formats help provide the richest, most rewarding immersions and that music, artwork, and song titles cooperate to produce a singular effect on the listener. Great music is worth more than we ever pay for it.