Killibrium is the latest band from Mumbai playing death metal with rare technicality and ferocity. Formed by Keshav Kumar (ex-Devoid guitarist), the band boasts of Nitin Rajan (Primitiv) on vocals and Mihir Bhende (Cosmic Infusion) on drums, members of all established and experienced acts, topped off by the inclusion of Suvajit Chakraborty (Hoffman Code) on bass duties. The band is on the verge of playing its debut show but before that let’s delve into the music and the ideology of the band.
Transcending Obscurity (Kunal Choksi): Hello fellas! Can you please tell us why you chose death metal as your preferred mode of expression? What about the style does it appeal to you? What do you think of the recent offshoots of it such as death/grind or brutal death metal or deathcore?
Killibrium (Keshav): When we started off, we decided to never restrict ourselves with a particular genre of metal. Our initial tracks were more thrash, and later more on the old school death metal lines. But we eventually started discarding our music because we felt it could have always been ‘more’ aggressive, but we just didn’t know how much more. Mihir’s intense style of drumming and Suvajit’s technical preference while creating bass lines helped shape our songs into something we simply called extreme metal.
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Music and genres are subjective, and in that, what’s heavy and brutal for one can sometimes be soothing and melodic for the other. We see all the recent offshoots as parts of our growing extreme metal scene. Some bands have more ‘core’ elements whereas other have a more ‘brutal’ or ‘technical’ approach, but it’s all in the same family and from the same roots.
TO: Very true. Why the name Killibrium? What are you trying to signify by that concocted name?
Killibrium (Nitin): Well, ‘created’ would be better put. First up it is an original name and it goes with the lyrical theme of the band for now, which can be best described by the line adapted from Exodus’ “Culling the Herd”. We talk about a lot of futility which manifests internally and externally and the song becomes a medium of catharsis, if you care to connect the words to the songs.
TO: For how long have you guys been jamming? What’s the intention of the band for now and in the foreseeable future?Killibrium (Mihir): For over a period of two years we ended up discarding and reworking on many of our tracks. We are pretty sure that the wait was worth it. We are excited to release our tracks and play it live. We finally have something that we are happy with and can’t wait to share it with our friends. The near future will involve us seeking out as many shows as possible. In parallel, we will be working with the producer Ashwin Shriyan (Mindmap Productions) towards our debut album release.
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TO: The logo of the band has been made by none other than Michal ‘Xaay’ Loranc from Poland who has worked with big bands like Behemoth, Nile, even local stalwarts Demonic Resurrection. What led you to approach him for this? What kind of an imagery are you looking for? Death metal can be blasphemous, gory or surreal…
Killibrium (Nitin): We have personally loved his work, which strays from the now common gore-obsessed approach. We wanted something which is lucidly brutal yet decipherable, which goes with the kind of music we are attempting to make. Xaay is very original in his approach, having his unique ‘stamp’ and it has worked wonderfully well for us.
TO: How difficult was the songwriting process? Can you tell us how you guys went about with it? Were there any creative or ego issues, considering that members of established bands are a part of it? Were there any stylistic differences given the varied music background of the members?
Killibrium (Mihir): ‘Play, Structure, Record, Discard, Restructure, Re-record, Listen, Refine and Lock’ has been the approach so far. After jamming for a year, we were pretty sure what we wanted to achieve through our music. And Bunty (Suvajit) joining the band opened up more possibilities for us. We have since then been creating more and more music. Fact is that each band member has different stylistic visions, and it has so far only helped us bridge some gaps in our songs, which we could have otherwise missed if all of us liked the same style of music.
TO: When can we expect a release and/or merch from Killibrium? Do you plan to tour internationally? Are there any more shows lined up?
Killibrium (Keshav): We are currently in talks with some gig organizers but nothing is confirmed as of now. We will never say ‘no’ to touring internationally, and will aim at going for it in full swing once our debut album is out by end of 2015 or early 2016. But for now, we just want to get the music out so that people know what they can expect from us.
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(Photo credits – Sukrit Nagaraj)