rimstone Coven should appeal to most of the occult rock set for its vintage sound and supernatural atmosphere that pervades throughout the album. The band's use of dynamics is fantastic,' furthering that, 'the band's members have major chops and their foray into the occult is certainly alluring.' Against Magazine notes, 'the dry sound can refer to Led Zeppelin, the blues soul derives directly from Black Sabbath and the solid structures scream Pentagram, but somehow Brimstone Coven manage to do it with a bit of own musical personality and self-consciousness,' while Sea Of Tranquility concurs, 'this is not your typical stoner/doom release by any means. There is a psychedelic feel throughout the album that drifts between the riffs, adding the right amount of atmosphere and a somewhat spooky element that works quite well.' Adds The Obelisk, 'Brimstone Coven is an album that righteously engages the tenets of classic doom. There's an early '70s sway to the material, a looseness in the rhythm section of bassist Andrew D'Cagna and drummer Justin Wood, that gives the chugging, grooving riffs of guitarist Corey Roth both meat and movement, and vocalist 'Big John' Williams meshes with this modus perfectly, the layers of his voice harmonizing and calling to mind the natural feel and melodic range of grandiose '70s prog, working with the music surrounding to give cuts like 'Behold, The Anunnaki,' 'The Black Door' and 'The S?ance' a mystique without sounding overblown or needlessly theatrical. It's a careful balance and Brimstone Coven execute it well.'