Brix & The Extricated release their third studio album in as many years, and the band have changed gears once again. Super Blood Wolf Moon sees the band decimate dimensional boundaries resulting in a body of work that is sure to resonate. Super Blood Wolf Moon is both challenging and addictive in equal measure. At times it touches on dark emotional pain and at other points reaches euphoric bliss. This is an album that has diversity with a focused thread throughout. The record combines top level musicality with deep hypnotic grooves and elements of unforgiving brutality. As has come to be expected, this record is loaded with melodic hooks, riffs, and infectious choruses. These musical devices however simply act as a portal to the beating heart of this band which is the art of songwriting itself. The guitar work is at times dangerous, edgy, and transcendent. The conversational relationship between Jason Brown and Steve Trafford shows a high level of musical intelligence and an intuitive sense of freedom. The legendary Hanley Brother rhythm section are true to form as the engine room of this band. Additional strings and harpsichord, arranged by Sarah Brandwood-Spencer, bring a rich spectral elegance. Lyrically, Smith Start speaks honestly about the uncomfortableness of depression, drug addiction, death, and loss. There is more social commentary on this record than it's predecessors with songs like "Dinosaur Girl" (over medicating culture), "Strange Times" (global feeling of despair), and "Wasteland" (climate change and destruction of the environment). Smith Start reflects on pack mentality and the freedom to show your scars in the song "Wolves" and the juxtaposing "Crash Landing" deals with drug overdose and suicide. The album closes with the epic, glorious, and deeply moving "The God Stone" which breaks all bounds of expectation.