Post by Decibels Jr. Skip to content. KISS: Originators of black metal corpse paint? The broadest possible category for KISS discussion.
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A Visual History of Corpse Paint
Posted by Jeremy Ulrey on February 19, at pm. First things first, I think we can all acknowledge that "corpse paint" in the vein of black metal is properly understood to refer to a particular style of facial makeup, that being the type that is deliberately intended to resemble a decaying human body, although allowances are often made for other overtly "evil" intentions such as "war" paint or demonic representation. This article is meant neither to insist on any dogmatic interpretation nor to dilute the significance of corpse paint's evolution in black metal, but merely to acknowledge that the tradition didn't spring full cloth out of nowhere. Certainly the cultural tradition of face painting predates written history, both for ceremonial religious reasons as well as military ones. An entire volume could be written documenting these traditions, but for our purposes we can content ourselves with its evolution within the bounds of rock and roll.
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Corpse paint typically involves making the face and neck white and making the area around the eyes and lips black. Sometimes it is mixed with real or fake blood. Musicians will often have a 'trademark' style. Per "Dead" Ohlin was the first to explicitly associate dramatic facepaint with an attempt to look like a corpse, according to Mayhem drummer Jan Axel "Hellhammer" Blomberg. Early corpse paint was meant simply to highlight an individual's features and make them look "dead".
Like many black-metal bands, Ruines Ov Abaddon put a high premium on looking evil. Along with their collection of animal skulls and giant inverted crosses, and a recording of the Satanic sermon they use to start every show—which invariably scares off squeamish concertgoers—they use corpse paint to color their triumphant mix of staccato riffs, high-speed blast-beats and phlegmy screams. For these guys, though, corpse paint isn't just about theatrics. It also helps Bourne and his bandmates get in the mood for the darkness to come—in much the same way Superman prepares to kick ass by donning his trademark red briefs. But as soon as we get [corpse paint] on, we know what our goal and our objective is.