What the media have been saying about FÆMIN!
Pitchfork by Kim Kelly (UK)
"(...) Fæmin's strength lies in its strangeness, its marriage of industrial sensibilities, doomed prophecies, and forbidding ambiance. There's just not much else out there that sounds like this. (...) They also, impressively, manage to imbue the album with a true sense of personality: In the end, Process of Guilt's earnestness is as endearing as their brutal approach is beguiling."
Rock-a-Rolla by José Carlos Santos (UK)
"(...) Imagine, if you will, that Neurosis hadn't come from a punk/Black Flag background in the 80's, but instead descended from an evolutionary
line including doom, Godflesh and, ouroborus-like, Neurosis themselves. If they had, their stylistic breakthrough album Souls At Zero might well have sounded something like Fæmin."
Decibel by Rod Smith (US)
"(...) And riffs excepted (kinda, sometimes), Santos and guitarist Nuno David never so much as give tradition the time of day, often setting songs aflame with concise, magnificently executed melodic squalls and trem-picked solos too perfect situated in present time to remind us of anybody else's victories. One caveat: If your idea of proper doom hinges on suspending time, steer clear. Given their genre, these motherfuckers play fast."
Metal Storm by Craig Lowden (US)
"(...) All in all it is a gripping, unrelenting listen. Once Fæmin gets its momentum going it is a crushing wall of sound."
Blistering by David E. Gehlke (Can)
"(..) By avoiding the melodic traits of their contemporaries, Process of Guilt is the nasty, dirt-saddled alternative in the post-metal game. The
sound is bordering on reaching the point where it will forever be leveled off, but on Fæmin, one can easily get the sense there is at least one band willing to fight against the tide."
Metal Injection by Jeremy Ulrey (US)
"(...) Owing mostly to the unflagging uniformity of the backbeat, there is a palpable industrial undertone to the entire 43-minute running time. The drums themselves sound organic and completely analog, but the way in which they're utilized recalls old Godflesh and Scorn. (...) Introspective yet subtly threatening, Process of Guilt eschew both the jazzy instrumental interplay of most post-metal as well as the primal scream therapy of your average sludge, but in doing so create something more personal and enduring."