Quantos Possunt Ad Satanitatem Trahunt - History - Recording

Recording

In April 2008, Infernus announced he was to depart for Stockholm, Sweden, where the next few months were spent rehearsing the material for QPAST in Tomas Asklund's Monolith Studio. In August 2008, it was announced that a pre-recording for QPAST was made with guitars, bass and drums. After having spent the previous few months rehearsing in Monolith Studio, Infernus said that he was working on arrangements with assistance from Tormentor.

On 4 December 2008, it was announced that former Gorgoroth vocalist Pest had returned, thus completing the band's lineup, both to record the new album and play future live performances.

The Gorgoroth name dispute concluded in March 2009, when Oslo District Court recognised Infernus as the legitimate owner of the band name. Shortly thereafter, recording of QPAST began with Tomas Asklund recording drum tracks in Monolith Studio. During this period Infernus also recorded the guitars, "manually recording six basic guitars".

Although it was announced in August 2008 that the guitar and bass lines would be recorded in the Laboratório 6 studio in Pindamonhangaba, Brazil with engineering help from Fabio Zperandio of Ophiolatry, once the trial pertaining to the Gorgoroth name dispute was scheduled to take place at the end of January 2009 these plans had to be abandoned and instead the band decided to continue the recording process in Monolith Studio. Furthermore, since Infernus wrote all the music for the album and extensive rehearsals and a pre-production recording had also been completed before second guitarist Tormentor rejoined the band the previous year, it was decided that it would be more convenient for Infernus to record all the guitars on the album.

Bøddel and Pest recorded bass and vocals respectively in June 2009, and the mixing process was finished by June 26. On July 6, 2009, it was announced that the album was to be mastered at the Cutting Room in Stockholm later that month and it was scheduled to be released on October 21 in Europe and November 11 in the USA. A tentative track listing was also revealed.

Read more about this topic:  Quantos Possunt Ad Satanitatem Trahunt, History

Other articles related to "recording":

You Win Again (song) - Recording
... Maurice Gibb explained "You Win Again" in a May 2001 interview with Mojo magazine "When we get together and write it's not like three individuals it's like one person in the room, Usually we have a book of titles and we just pick one ... I loved 'You Win Again' as a title, but we had no idea how it might turn out as a song ...
Nagra - Other Equipment
... to produce high-quality recorders for electronic news gathering, radio, and music recording ... are state-of-the-art digital recorders recording to compact flash PC cards ... with extremely high quality microphone preamplifiers which offers recording quality up to 24bit / 96k but on removable SD cards of memory size up to 64GB and beyond ...
Dredg - History - Chuckles and Mr. Squeezy (2010–present)
... Dredg had suggested on their Twitter account that they began recording their fifth album on June 23, 2010 ... that they have begun the process of recording a new album ... We will be writing and recording it in San Francisco for the next month and a half and are hoping for an early 2011 release ...
Fear Factory - History - Concrete (1991)
... However, due to the band being unhappy with the terms of their recording contract, the material was not released at the time ... Meanwhile, Ross Robinson obtained the rights to the recording, which he used to promote himself, subsequently finding enormous success during the nu metal explosion of the ... The recording itself was eventually given an official release through Roadrunner Records in 2002 under the title Concrete during the band’s interim demise ...

Famous quotes containing the word recording:

    Write while the heat is in you.... The writer who postpones the recording of his thoughts uses an iron which has cooled to burn a hole with. He cannot inflame the minds of his audience.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)

    Too many photographers try too hard. They try to lift photography into the realm of Art, because they have an inferiority complex about their Craft. You and I would see more interesting photography if they would stop worrying, and instead, apply horse-sense to the problem of recording the look and feel of their own era.
    Jessie Tarbox Beals (1870–1942)

    He shall not die, by G—, cried my uncle Toby.
    MThe ACCUSING SPIRIT which flew up to heaven’s chancery with the oath, blush’d as he gave it in;—and the RECORDING ANGEL as he wrote it down, dropp’d a tear upon the word, and blotted it out for ever.
    Laurence Sterne (1713–1768)