Although Legacy really doesn’t present anything new to its audience, one certainly has to recognize that the record manages to be a decent and very well produced metal album. Stylistically, it has a very uniform sound, sustained by calm guitars with very precise lines, underlined by an axis of methodical rhythms, concentrated on a very substantial sensibility, that clearly seeks consistence as a mainstay for the musical framework. With technical devices that really overshadow the soul of the music, sometimes plagued by a little indifferent monotony, stood at the pace of almost ecstatic melodies, the guitar work on Legacy certainly is the strongest element of the album, being the driving force throughout the record in its entirety.
While I can’t say that this is a tiresome album, it certainly has so little qualities that it is impossible to point it out positive things about this work. With an embarrassing uniformity that makes several tracks sound as if they were exactly the same, Legacy is an album that can be appreciated by enthusiasts of the genre, although inevitably most of them will eventually be disappointed by the lack of vitality and vigor in the music, invariably becoming indifferent to it.
While I can’t say that I have disliked this album, I haven’t liked either. And this is not a good thing, as I certainly don’t feel any motivation for listening to this album a second time. This album has potential to capture at least a limited audience, but unfortunately, it is too much tedious and monotonous for a metal album. I reiterate here the fact that, in my evaluation, the album is not bad, mediocre or lousy. But certainly is very boring and common. There is nothing really interesting here to listen to, so, it’s probably better that you don’t waste your time on this one.