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Sepultura A Lex Critical Thinking

CHRIS ANDERSON is professor of English and the composition coordinator at Oregon State University. Author of many scholarly articles and reviews and coauthor or editor of numerous books, including several textbooks for composition, he is also a much-published poet and writer of creative nonfiction, whose Edge Effects: Notes from an Oregon Forest was a finalist for the Oregon Book Award. His latest scholarly projects include the forthcoming Teaching as Believing: Faith in the University.

LEX RUNCIMAN is professor of English and former director of the writing center at Linfield College. He has written and lectured extensively on writing pedagogy, particularly writing across the curriculum. Coauthor or editor of several textbooks, he is the author of The St. Martin's Workbook (Bedford/St. Martin's, 2003). A poet and an editor of poetry anthologies, his latest collection of his own work is Out of Town.

--This text refers to an out of print or unavailable edition of this title.

Not to be confused with Sepulture.

Sepultura (Portuguese pronunciation: [se.puw.ˈtu.ɾɐ], "grave")[1] is a Brazilian heavy metal band from Belo Horizonte, Brazil. Formed in 1984 by brothers Max and Igor Cavalera,[2] the band was a major force in the thrash metal and groove metal genres during the late 1980s and early 1990s,[3] with their later experiments drawing influence from alternative metal, world music, nu metal,[4]hardcore punk and industrial metal.[5][6]

Sepultura has had several changes in its lineup since its formation, with Max and Igor Cavalera departing in 1996 and 2006, respectively. Sepultura's current lineup consists of vocalist Derrick Green, guitarist Andreas Kisser, bassist Paulo Jr. and drummer Eloy Casagrande. Since Igor Cavalera's departure in 2006, there have been no original members left in the band. Paulo Jr., who has been a member of Sepultura since 1985, is the only member to appear on every release. Kisser, who replaced Jairo Guedz in 1987, has played on all of the band's studio albums, except for their debut Morbid Visions (1986) and the split Bestial Devastation (1985).

Sepultura has released fourteen studio albums to date, the latest being Machine Messiah (2017). Their most successful records are Beneath the Remains (1989), Arise (1991), Chaos A.D. (1993) and Roots (1996).[7] Sepultura has sold over three million units in the United States and almost 20 million worldwide,[8][9] gaining multiple gold and records around the globe, including in countries as diverse as France,[10][11] Australia,[12] Indonesia,[13] United States,[14] Cyprus[15] and their native Brazil.[16]


Max Cavalera era[edit]

Sepultura was formed in 1984 in Belo Horizonte, the capital city of Minas Gerais, Brazil.[2] The band was founded by teen brothers Max and Igor Cavalera, the impoverished sons of Vânia, a model, and Graciliano, a well-to-do Italian diplomat whose fatal heart attack left his family in financial ruin.[17] Graciliano's death deeply affected his sons, inspiring them to form a band after Max heard the album Black Sabbath Vol. 4 the very same day.[18] They chose the band name Sepultura, the Portuguese word for "grave", when Max translated the lyrics of the Motörhead song "Dancing on Your Grave".[1]

The brothers' early influences included Led Zeppelin, Black Sabbath and Deep Purple, and metal and hard rock artists of the early 1980s, such as Van Halen, Iron Maiden, Motörhead, AC/DC, Judas Priest, Ozzy Osbourne and V8.[2] They would travel to a record shop in São Paulo that mixed tapes of the latest records by American bands.[19] Their listening habits changed dramatically after being introduced to Venom. As Igor Cavalera put it:

I remember the first time I listened to Venom, it was on a friend's borrowed tape. It was similar to Motörhead, only a lot heavier. I remember someone saying: it's the devil's Motörhead! After we got acquainted with Venom, we stopped listening to Iron Maiden and all that lighter stuff.[20]

The Cavalera brothers started listening to bands such as Hellhammer, Celtic Frost, Kreator, Sodom, Megadeth, Exodus and Exciter.[21] They also had influences on Brazilian metal from bands like Stress, Sagrado Inferno and Dorsal Atlântica. By 1984, they had dropped out of school.[19] After several early membership changes, Sepultura established a stable lineup of Max on guitar, Igor on drums, vocalist Wagner Lamounier, and bassist Paulo Jr.[22] Lamounier departed in March 1985 after disagreements with the band, and moved on to become the leader of the pioneering Brazilian black metal band Sarcófago. After his departure, Max took over the vocal duties. Jairo Guedes was invited to join the band as lead guitarist.[23]

Bestial Devastation and Morbid Visions (1984–1986)[edit]

After about a year of performing, Sepultura signed to Cogumelo Records in 1985. Later that year, they released Bestial Devastation, a shared EP with fellow Brazilian band Overdose. It was self-produced and recorded in just two days. The band recorded their first full-length album, Morbid Visions, in August 1986. It contained their first hit, "Troops of Doom", which gained some media attention. The band then decided to relocate to the larger city of São Paulo.[24]

Schizophrenia, Beneath the Remains and Arise (1987–1992)[edit]

In early 1987, Jairo Guedes quit the band. Guedes was replaced by São Paulo-based guitarist Andreas Kisser,[25] and they released their second studio album, Schizophrenia, in 1987. The album reflected a stylistic change towards a more thrash metal-oriented sound, while still keeping the death metal elements of Morbid Visions. Schizophrenia was an improvement in production and performance, and became a minor critical sensation across Europe and America as a much sought-after import. The band sent tapes to North America(USA) that made radio playlists at a time when they were struggling to book gigs because club owners were afraid to book them due to their style.[19]The band gained attention from Roadrunner Records who signed them and released Schizophrenia internationally before seeing the band perform in person.[24][26]

The band's third studio album, Beneath the Remains, was released in 1989. The album was recorded in a rustic studio in Rio de Janeiro while the band communicated through translators with the American producer Scott Burns.[19] It was an immediate success and became known in thrash metal circles as a classic on the order of Slayer's Reign in Blood.[26] It is hailed by Terrorizer magazine as one of the all-time top 20 thrash metal albums,[27] as well as a gaining a place in their all-time top 40 death metal records.[28]AllMusic gave the album 4.5 stars out of 5 and said, "The complete absence of filler here makes this one of the most essential death/thrash metal albums of all time."[29] A long European and American tour furthered the band's reputation, despite the fact that they were still very limited English speakers. Their first US show was held on October 31, 1989 at the Ritz in New York City, opening for Danish heavy metal band King Diamond. The band filmed its first video for the single "Inner Self".

Traveling on trains. Getting beat up by cops. Sleeping behind the stage. It's part of growing up. It's part of the nature of this stuff. If you don't have that kind of background, you can't be a band like us.

Max Cavalera reflecting on Sepultura's past in Brazil.[19]

In January 1991, Sepultura played for more than 100,000 people at the Rock in Rio II festival. The band relocated from their native Brazil to Phoenix, Arizona in 1990, obtained new management, and recorded the album Arise at Morrisound Studios in Tampa, Florida.[19] By the time the album was released in 1991, the band had become one of the most critically praised thrash/death metal bands of the time. The first single "Dead Embryonic Cells" was a success, and the title track gained additional attention when its video was banned by MTV America due to its apocalyptic religious imagery. The album was critically acclaimed and their first to chart on the Billboard 200, reaching No. 119.[30]

Max Cavalera married the band's manager Gloria Bujnowski during this period.[24] In 1992, Sepultura was part of two major tours: Helmet/Ministry and Alice in Chains/Ozzy Osbourne.

Chaos A.D., Nailbomb and Roots (1993–1996)[edit]

Sepultura's fifth album, Chaos A.D., was released in 1993. It saw a departure from their death metal style,[31] adding influences of groove metal,[32]industrial and hardcore punk.[5] While Chaos A.D. is not a death metal album, the album does include elements of thrash metal music.[33]AllMusic gave the album 4.5 stars out of 5 and wrote that, "Chaos A.D. ranks as one of the greatest heavy metal albums of all time."[34] In 1994, Max and Igor collaborated with Alex Newport of Fudge Tunnel to form Nailbomb. They released an even more industrial-oriented album, Point Blank the same year. The group performed only one full live gig at Dynamo Open Air in 1995, and the performance was released as Proud to Commit Commercial Suicide. Nailbomb was disbanded shortly afterwards.

Sepultura's sound change continued with their sixth album, Roots, which was released in 1996. On this album the band experimented with elements of the music of Brazil's indigenous peoples, and adopted a slower, down-tuned sound. The album was hailed as a modern-day heavy metal classic. AllMusic gave it 4.5 stars out of 5 and said, "Roots consolidates Sepultura's position as perhaps the most distinctive, original heavy metal band of the 1990s."[35] In 1996, Sepultura performed "War (Guerra)" for the AIDS benefit album Silencio=Muerte: Red Hot + Latin produced by the Red Hot Organization.

Departure of Max Cavalera (1996–1997)[edit]

In 1996, Sepultura played on the Castle Donington Monsters of Rock main stage alongside Ozzy Osbourne, Paradise Lost, Type O Negative, Biohazard and Fear Factory. The band was suddenly a three-piece with Andreas Kisser taking over on lead vocals, after Max Cavalera left the concert site earlier in the day upon learning of the death of his stepson Dana Wells in a car accident. After Dana Wells' funeral was finished, Max returned and continued to tour with Sepultura. A few months after Wells' death, the band had a meeting with Max and said that they wanted to fire their manager Gloria Bujnowski, who was Max's wife and Dana's mother, and have her replaced with someone else. The other band members felt that Bujnowski was paying more attention to Max rather than the band itself. Max, who was still dealing with the death of Wells, felt betrayed by his band members for wanting to rid of Bujnowski and abruptly quit the band.[24] For many years, the true reasons behind his departure remained unknown. Max Cavalera's final performance with Sepultura was at Brixton Academy in England on December 16, 1996. [36]

I started Sepultura back in the day. I used to write that name on my schoolbooks. What I'm going through now, is like watching my own son die. I cry every day, I feel hurt, sad, angry, it's like half of me has died.

Max Cavalera on how he felt when leaving Sepultura.[37]

In an interview with Faceculture in 2010, Max Cavalera explained that one of the reasons he left Sepultura was that Kisser's wife attempted to arrange Dana Wells' funeral before Max and his wife Gloria Bujnowski could return home from England. Max also said in the interview that he regrets the events that led to his departure but a reunion is currently unlikely due to lingering disputes between him and Kisser, although Max has expressed interest in such an idea in the future.[38][39] The events also led to a feud between Max and Igor Cavalera that lasted until Igor's own departure from the band ten years later.[37]

Derrick Green era[edit]

Against, Nation and Roorback (1998–2005)[edit]

Following Max Cavalera's departure, the remaining members of Sepultura announced plans to find a new vocalist. Among those who auditioned were Chuck Billy of Testament, Phil Demmel of Machine Head and Vio-lence, Marc Grewe of Morgoth, Jorge Rosado of Merauder and a then-unknown Jason "Gong" Jones.[40][41] American musician Derrick Green from Cleveland, Ohio, was selected as the band's new front-man. The first album with the new line-up was Against, which was released in 1998. The album was critically and commercially less successful than previous albums and sold considerably fewer copies than the debut album by Max Cavalera's new band Soulfly.[24][42]AllMusic gave the album 3 stars out of 5, stating that "there are enough flashes of the old Sepultura brilliance to suggest that great things are still to come".

The band's eighth album, Nation, released in 2001, sold poorly. It would be their last studio album with Roadrunner Records. AllMusic gave the album 3 stars out of 5 and said, "As Green scrapes the lining of his vocal chords through the brash, impassioned tracks, he's singing about more than just 'one nation, Sepulnation'; he's suggesting something bigger, something worth shouting about and fighting for." In an interview, Derrick Green said that, "Every song will be related to the idea of building this nation. We will have our own flags, our own anthem."[43] A recording of Max Cavalera's last live show with Sepultura, titled Under a Pale Grey Sky, was released in 2002 by Roadrunner Records.

After recording Revolusongs, an EP of covers in 2002, the band released their ninth studio album, Roorback, in 2003. Despite receiving greater critical acclaim than its predecessors, sales remained low. It was their first album with SPV Records. AllMusic gave the album 4 stars out of 5 and said, "if there are still any lingering doubts about the Green/Sepultura match, 2003's excellent Roorback should put them to rest for good. Green is passionate and focused throughout the album — he has no problem going that extra mile — and the writing is consistently strong."[44] In 2005, the band played in Dubai for the annual Dubai Desert Rock Festival. In November of that year, a live double DVD/double CD package, Live in São Paulo, was released. This was the first official live album from the band.

Dante XXI, A-Lex and departure of Igor Cavalera (2006–2010)[edit]

Sepultura's tenth album, Dante XXI, was released on March 14, 2006. It is a concept album based on Dante Alighieri's The Divine Comedy. Music videos were recorded for the songs "Convicted in Life" and "Ostia". AllMusic gave the album 3.5 stars out of 5 and said that, "Overall, Dante XXI is easily one of Sepultura's strongest releases to feature Green on vocals."[45]

In a 2007 interview with Revolver magazine, Max Cavalera stated that he and Igor, both of whom having recently reconciled after a decade-long feud, would reunite with the original Sepultura lineup. There were also rumors that the reunited line up would play on the main stage at Ozzfest 2007. However, this was denied by Kisser and the reunion did not occur.[46] Instead, Igor Cavalera left the band after the release of Dante XXI and was replaced by Brazilian drummer Jean Dolabella, leaving the band without any of its original members. After leaving Sepultura, Igor and Max formed Cavalera Conspiracy.

The band was one of the featured musical guests at the Latin Grammy Awards of 2008 on November 13. They performed a cover of "The Girl from Ipanema", and "We've Lost You" from the album A-Lex.[47] The 9th annual Latin Grammy Awards ceremony was held at the Toyota Center in Houston, Texas and aired on Univision.[48] Sepultura also appeared in a successful ad campaign for Volkswagen motors commercial that aired nationally throughout Brazil in 2008. The spot said that "it's the first time you've seen Sepultura like this. And a Sedan like this one too".[49] The Volkswagen TV spot shows Sepultura playing bossa nova, the opposite of its heavy metal style, to say that "you never saw something like this, as you never saw a car like the new Voyage".

Sepultura released the album A-Lex on 26 January 2009. This was the first Sepultura album to include neither of the Cavalera brothers, with bassist Paulo Jr. as the sole remaining member from the band's debut album. A-Lex is a concept album based on the book A Clockwork Orange. The album was recorded at Trama Studios in São Paulo, Brazil, with producer Stanley Soares. AllMusic gave the album 4 stars out of 5 and said, "Personnel changes can have a very negative effect on a band, but Sepultura have maintained their vitality all these years – and that vitality is alive and well on the superb A-Lex."[50] In the same year Andreas Kisser contributed his recipe for "Churrasco in Soy Sauce" to Hellbent for Cooking: The Heavy Metal Cookbook, stating in the recipe that he prefers his meat "medium-rare".[51] Sepultura supported Metallica on January 30 and January 31, 2010, at Morumbi Stadium in São Paulo, Brazil. The two concerts were attended by 100,000 people.[52] The band filmed a concert DVD in 2010.[53] Sepultura played at Kucukciftlik Park, Istanbul, on April 27, 2010. On August 8, 2010 visited the UK to play at the Hevy Music Festival near Folkestone.

Kairos and The Mediator Between Head and Hands Must Be the Heart (2010–2014)[edit]

On July 6, 2010, it was announced that Sepultura were signed with Nuclear Blast Records, and would release their first album for the label in 2011.[54] The band confirmed that there would be no reunion of the classic lineup.[55] By the end of 2010, the band began writing new material and entered the studio to begin recording their 12th album with producer Roy Z (Judas Priest, Halford, Iron Maiden's Bruce Dickinson, Helloween and Andre Matos).[56][57][58] On March 1, 2011, Sepultura had completed recording their new album, entitled Kairos, which was released in June 2011.[59]

The album includes cover versions of Ministry's "Just One Fix" and The Prodigy's "Firestarter", both of which are available as bonus tracks on various special-edition releases.[60] Sepultura played on the Kairos World Tour and at Wacken Open Air 2011. Drummer Jean Dolabella left the band and was replaced by 20-year-old Eloy Casagrande in November 2011, who had already played in Brazilian heavy metal singer Andre Matos' solo band. In November and December 2011 Sepultura participated the Thrashfest Classics 2011 tour alongside thrash metal bands like Exodus, Destruction, Heathen and Mortal Sin.

In May 2012, guitarist Andreas Kisser told Metal Underground that Sepultura would soon "start working on something new with Eloy" and see if they could "get ready for new music early next year".[61] In an interview at England's Bloodstock Open Air on August 10, 2012, Kisser revealed that Sepultura would be filming a live DVD with the French percussive group Les Tambours du Bronx. He also revealed that the band was "already thinking about new ideas" for their next album and would "have something new going on" in 2013.[62]

On December 10, 2012, producer Ross Robinson, who produced Sepultura's Roots album, tweeted: "Oh, didn't mention.. Spoke to Andreas, it's on. My vision, smoke Roots- It can be done",[63] suggesting he would be producing the band's next album. This was later confirmed, as well as an announcement that the album would be co-produced by Steve Evetts.[64] Former Slayer drummer Dave Lombardo made a guest appearance on the album.[65]

On January 25, 2013, it was announced that author Jason Korolenko was working on Relentless – 30 Years of Sepultura, which is described in a press release as "the only book-length biography to cover the band's entire 30-year career." Relentless was published on October 8, 2014 in Poland under the title Brazylijska Furia, and the English language edition was published via Rocket 88 on December 4, 2014.[66] The Brazilian edition, titled Relentless – 30 Anos de Sepultura, is scheduled for publication via Benvira in early 2015.[67] The French language edition of "Relentless" was published in France on October 19, 2015.[68]

On July 19, 2013, it was revealed that the title of the band's thirteenth album was The Mediator Between Head and Hands Must Be the Heart. In September 2013, they performed at Rock in Rio with Brazilian rock/MPB artist Zé Ramalho – this line-up was named "Zépultura", a portmanteau of both artists' names.[69][70][71][72]

In October 2014, the band made their return to both Australia and New Zealand for the first time since 2003 and 1999 respectively.

Machine Messiah and next album (2015–present)[edit]

In a June 2015 interview with Yell! Magazine, guitarist Andreas Kisser stated that Sepultura would begin work on their fourteenth studio album after the completion of The Mediator Between Head and Hands Must Be the Heart tour.[73] Asked about the album, Kisser stated, "We're gonna start working [on it] now. Of course, I have a lot of riffs here and there. Eloy also has some ideas. But we need really to start organizing and then get ready for practice and really develop the songs properly. But we're gonna take our time, probably for an end-of-2016 release.".[74]

On February 24, 2016, Sepultura announced on their Facebook page that they had begun writing their fourteenth studio album, and posted pictures of themselves in the studio.[75] The band entered the studio in May to begin recording it with producer Jens Bogren.[76][77] On October 28, 2016, it was announced that the album was titled Machine Messiah, and would be released on January 13, 2017.[78] In support of the album, Sepultura (along with Soilwork and Aborted) supported Kreator on the Gods of Violence tour in Europe in February–March 2017,[79] and along with Prong, they supported Testament on the Brotherhood of the Snake tour in the United States in April–May 2017.[80] The band will also tour Europe in February and March 2018 with Obscura, Goatwhore and Fit for an Autopsy.[81] They are also reportedly on the bill for a new version of the Clash of the Titans tour with Megadeth, Slayer and Testament, scheduled to take place in 2018 or 2019.[82]

During a video interview with the German fanzine metal-heads.de from March 4, 2017, Andreas Kisser talked about the release of the first official Sepultura documentary[83]; the film, Sepultura Endurance, was premiered in May 2017 and released on June 17.[84] Max and Igor declined to be interviewed for the film and also refused to allow early material of the band to be used.[85]

In a December 2017 interview with Metal Wani, frontman Derrick Green talked about the next Sepultura album. When asked if the band will experiment more with clean singing on the album, he stated: "I don't know. It's hard to say. I mean, I was really feeling that in the writing process of this last album. It was one of the main reasons wanting to work with Jens, because he did such a wonderful job with things that I've heard in the past that he's worked on with bands doing clean vocals. But for me, I really wanna keep certain things within the realm where I feel comfortable, and I felt really comfortable doing a lot of clean stuff on this new album. But we'll have to see on the new stuff. I don't know. I might be in a different mindset, but I definitely wanna have the diversity in the vocals where it's not boring all the time. So whether it be clean or screaming or some other technique or a mixture in between, it's good to really find this balance that fits well with the band, because I don't want it to be completely clean. I mean, for me, I wanna feel the aggression and the energy behind it in a very heavy way, as far as with the screams and everything. And I think it can be heavy again with clean vocals, but I believe there is a balance, and I really wanna feel comfortable in doing it where I can perform it live as well and not come off as something really corny and pushing too far where it's just sounding contrived. So I think we'll just let it flow and see how it goes. I know Andreas has some ideas that we haven't talked about yet, but we will once we're again on the road and just develop some type of focus of what's happening. But I see it being pretty heavy. Especially playing with Eloy Casagrande — he's becoming more comfortable being in the band, and I think you can hear that on the last album that we recorded, just really opening up, so who knows what will come up on this next album?"[86]

Musical style, influences and legacy[edit]

Sepultura's early influences were heavy metal groups such as Black Sabbath, Motörhead, Iron Maiden, Metallica, Celtic Frost and Slayer, and death metal bands like Possessed and Death.[24] Andreas Kisser affirmed that "without Slayer, Sepultura would never be possible".[87]

Sepultura's music comes in a wide range of heavy metal musical styles. The band has been described mainly as thrash metal and death metal.[3][88] Another genre the band has been commonly categorized under is groove metal.[89][90] The band later on started experimenting elements of other musical genres such as hardcore punk, industrial metal,[5]alternative metal,[91]world music[89][90][5] and nu metal.[4]

Looking back on the band's career arc for a 2016 article on Max and Igor Cavalera's retrospective Return to Roots tour (in commemoration of the album's 20th anniversary), Nashville Scene contributor Saby Reyes-Kulkarni observed that "Before Chaos A.D., the overwhelming majority of metal had a 'white' feel to it. Sepultura changed that forever. And with Roots, the band went a step further, asserting once and for all that the genre can accommodate native stylings from any culture, much like jazz had done for decades prior."[92]

MTV has called Sepultura the most successful Brazilian heavy metal band in history and "perhaps the most important heavy metal band of the '90s".[24] In 1993, Robert Baird of Phoenix New Times wrote that the band played "machine-gun-tempo mayhem" and that the members "love to attack organized religion and repressive government".[19]

Band members[edit]

Touring musicians
  • Silvio Golfetti - lead guitar (1991)
  • Guilherme Martin - drums (2005)
  • Roy Mayorga - drums, percussion (2006)
  • Amilcar Christófaro - drums (2011)
  • Kevin Foley - drums (2013)
  • Brandon Cagle - rhythm guitar (2018-present)
  • Igor Cavalera - drums, percussion (1984-2006)
  • Max Cavalera - lead vocals (1985-1996), rhythm guitar (1985-1996), lead guitar (1984-1986)
  • Cássio - rhythm guitar (1984)
  • Wagner Lamounier - lead vocals (1984-1985)
  • Roberto Raffan - bass (1984-1985)
  • Beto Pinga - drums (1984)
  • Roberto UFO - rhythm guitar (1984)
  • Julio Cesar Vieira Franco - rhythm guitar (1985)
  • Jairo Guedz - lead guitar (1985-1987)
  • Jean Dolabella - drums, percussion (2006-2011)
  • Sepultura band members live at Free & Easy Festival 2015


Main article: Sepultura discography

Studio albums


  1. ^ abBarcinski & Gomes 1999, page 17.
  2. ^ abcBarcinski & Gomes 1999, page 16.
  3. ^ abDarzin, Daina (1994-05-05). "Sepultura: Chaos A.D."Rolling Stone. Retrieved 2008-07-13. 
  4. ^ abDimery 2006 pg 782, "Drawing on Brazilian Latin and tribal music, nu-metal, and Sepultura's own thrash/death style, the results were unique,"
  5. ^ abcdHaagsma, Robert (1993). "Sepultura". Aardschok / Metal Hammer. Archived from the original on 2008-12-06. Retrieved 2008-05-03.  Archived at Sepultura.beArchived March 3, 2016, at the Wayback Machine.
  6. ^Barcinski & Gomes 1999, pages 89 & 90.
  7. ^Colmatti 1997, page 22.
  8. ^"Archived copy". Archived from the original on 2016-03-03. Retrieved 2015-10-28. 
  9. ^"Legendary Heavy Metal Band Sepultura To Appear At NAMM 2011 AKG Booth For Autograph-Signing Sessions". 30 September 2011. Archived from the original on 30 September 2011. 
  10. ^"Les certifications Albums - Année 1994". Musique sur Disque en France (SNEP). Archived from the original on December 14, 2007. Retrieved 2008-07-08. 
  11. ^"Les certifications Albums - Année 1997". Musique sur Disque en France (SNEP). Archived from the original on December 17, 2007. Retrieved 2008-07-08. 
  12. ^"Aria Charts - Accreditations - 1997 Albums". Australian Recording Industry Association. Retrieved 2008-07-08. 
  13. ^Barcinski & Gomes 1999, pages 109 & 143.
  14. ^"Gold and Platinum – Searchable Database". RIAA. Retrieved 2008-07-08. 
  15. ^"Sepultura – Dante XXI Certified Gold in Cyprus". Brave Words & Bloody Knuckles. 21 March 2007. Retrieved 23 January 2009. 
  16. ^Barcinski & Gomes 1999, page 143.
  17. ^Barcinski & Gomes 1999, page 14.
  18. ^Chirazi, Steffan (2005). "The Roots of Sepultura". Roots (CD booklet). Sepultura. New York, New York: Roadrunner Records. p. 13. 
  19. ^ abcdefgBaird, Robert (1993-05-12). "The Boys from Brazil Transplanted to Phoenix, Sepultura Strives for Death Metal with a Conscience". Phoenix New Times. Retrieved 2010-08-03. 
  20. ^Barcinski & Gomes 1999, page 19.
  21. ^Barcinski & Gomes 1999, page 26.
  22. ^Barcinski & Gomes 1999, page 21.
  23. ^Barcinski & Gomes 1999, page 28.
  24. ^ abcdefgRivadavia, Eduardo. "Sepultura: Artist Biography". AllMusic. Retrieved October 4, 2013. 
  25. ^Barcinski & Gomes 1999, page 49.
  26. ^ abColon, Suzan (1991-08-01). "Name That Tomb". Miami New Times. Retrieved 2010-08-02. 
  27. ^Terrorizer No. 109 (2003), page 35 (author unknown)
  28. ^Hinchliffe 2006, page 54
  29. ^Rivadavia, Eduardo. "Beneath the Remains – Sepultura". AllMusic. Retrieved 2011-07-20. [permanent dead link]
  30. ^"Top Music Charts – Hot 100 – Billboard 200 – Music Genre Sales". Billboard Music Charts. Retrieved 2008-10-30. [dead link]
  31. ^Barcinski & Gomes 1999, page 131.
  32. ^
Singer and guitarist Max Cavalera formed Sepultura, along with his brother Igor, in 1984, and stayed with the band until 1996.
Andreas Kisser has been the lead guitarist of Sepultura since 1987. His arrival provided the group with more technical experience.
Derrick Green has been the singer of Sepultura since 1998, when he replaced Max Cavalera, who had left the band two years earlier.

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