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Static is an album that is full of surprises. The first two tracks, "Sorrow" and "Flesh" are catchy, rip-roaring metal anthems that show Jill and the boys at the height of their powers. "Brian" shows a different side of Jill Janus as she tells us the story of a mysterious, mystical friend who brings her strange objects while "Mania" alludes to her own real-life struggles with mental illness. The latter song is especially impressive and really brings out Jill's vocal range in a way that has been glimpsed, but not fully seen on previous Huntress releases. "Harsh Times On Planet Stoked," despite the embarrassingly bad title, is another solid track.
For all its promise, Static is not without its flaws. The departure of longtime bassist Ian Alden, who retired from music shortly before work on the album began, is keenly felt here. While always very workmanlike in his musical approach, Alden's subtle power is most felt when it's not there. Second, as good and as catchy as most of the songs are, nothing here really grabs me and won't let go the way earlier songs like "Eight Of Swords" and "Zenith" did. If anything, Huntress are a victim of their own success. They're *too* good. For any other band this would be a five star album, but the previous two releases were in such a league of their own that this one can't be fairly compared against them.
All in all, "Static" is an impressive final wing to Huntress's triptych, even if it may not be so brightly colored as the other panels. Taken as a whole, this three-album masterpiece that began with Spell Eater and ended here will be hard to top. But I am eager to see them try.