NILE's KARL SANDERS Interviewed On 'Black Night Meditations'

8:43 PM / Posted by metallic sucker and moslem militan /

Guitarist/vocalist Karl Sanders of South Carolina-based extreme technical death metallers NILE was a recent guest on the "Black Night Meditations" show on the WSCA 106.1 FM radio station. Topics discussed included the influence of JUDAS PRIEST and THE BEATLES on Karl's songwriting, unreleased NILE music, the dangers of being onstage at a NILE concert, and the possibility of another solo album from Sanders.

The entire interview is now available for streaming using the audio player below.

WSCA 106.1 FM is a non-commercial radio station broadcasting from Portsmouth, New Hampshire.

"Black Night Meditations" airs every Tuesday night from 10 p.m. to 2 a.m. EST.

For more information, visit www.wscafm.org.

"Those Whom The Gods Detest", the new album from NILE, sold 3,500 copies in the United States in its first week of release to debut at position No. 160 on The Billboard 200 chart. The CD landed at position No. 3 on the Top New Artist Albums (Heatseekers) chart, which lists the best-selling albums by new and developing artists, defined as those who have never appeared in the Top 100 of The Billboard 200.

A trailer for "Those Whom The Gods Detest" can be viewed below. The CD was released on November 3 via Nuclear Blast Records.

Produced and mixed by Neil Kernon (NEVERMORE, CANNIBAL CORPSE, QUEENSRĊ¸CHE), along with a drum-recording job by Erik Rutan (CANNIBAL CORPSE, VITAL REMAINS, GOATWHORE), "Those Whom the Gods Detest" features the band's strongest production and perhaps its best material to date. The cover artwork was created by Michal "Xaay" Loranc, whom NILE guitarist/vocalist Karl Sanders had previously worked with on his second solo album, "Saurian Exorcisms".

Sanders told Revolver magazine earlier in the year that the band's sixth full-length album will likely be NILE's most eclectic offering to date. "We're going to some very unexpected places," he said. "I've been listening to some oud music [the oud is a Middle Eastern lute — Ed.], Iranian music, and some Hindu stuff, and that stuff's definitely rubbing off on the new songs."





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