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The 'Devil Trilogy' consists of three songs released over three years, on three separate records by The Senton Bombs. Each song details an encounter with the Prince of Darkness, resulting in trickery, deceit and death. The songs mark a deviation from the band's usual hard rock/punk style and have become firm live favourites. The artwork of this 'Senton Rock Opera' depicts three devil faces in expressions of 'See evil, hear evil, speak evil' and each song in the trilogy corresponds.
The first, 'Wedlock Horns' (taken from the critically acclaimed 2016 album 'Mass Vendetta') is about seeing evil. It follows the Devil's favourite demon, who lays eyes on the Devil's daughter and marries her. He is seduced by her succubus bridesmaids and pays the consequences of his cheating, being cooked and eaten by his wedding guests. The morale is of monogomy, told in a dark comedic style.
"Aerosmith-aping Wedlock Horns, catchy firebrand riffs designed to ring hell's own schoolbell."
Mark Beaumont - Classic Rock Magazine
The second, 'Black Chariot' (taken from the critically acclaimed 2014 E.P. 'Phantom High') is about speaking evil. The Devil rides into town on his impressive chariot, strolls into a bar, challenging a female employee to sing for the chance to ride his chariot. She obliges and wins her prize as the Devil traps her voice, snaps her neck and rides out town with her on the back of his chariot. The morale is of gluttony, the desire for things we don't need, delivered against a haunting musical soundscape.
“A blues rock spawned prowl, employing more classic and southern rock flavouring than anything they have bred before. The vocals are impressive, cleaner and clearer than those usually offered by Class and just as compelling.”
The third, 'Darkest Horse' (taken from the critically acclaimed 2013 album 'Chapter Zero') is about hearing evil. A young woman hears the voice of the Devil and, whilst her friends and family remain oblivious, she begins to listen. Eventually she traps them all in a house and burns it down without remorse. The morale is of underestimation, being wary of those you suspect least.
"Darkest Horse could quite easily have writing credits that read “Hudson/McKagan”. A storming straight up piece of classic hard rock."