The brainchild of Kamelot bass player Sean Tibbetts, Sault, is a hard driving and groove heavy hard rock/metal band with a sound that explores a different facet of Tibbetts personality far away from the confines of traditional symphonic power/prog metal and leans more towards the 90's sound of bands like Tool with powerful aggro vocals, a heavy bottom end, and dark infectious melodies.

Matt Vicente - writer

Lady Obscure Magazine

A pleasant surprise Sean ;-)
When you described me the style of the band I expected something more extreme, but I was wrong.
It's agressive, modern, powerful, full of groove, but there is that touch of melody that gives to the tracks an additional dimension.
Romao Depolo
Metal Maniacs writer

Mini review from Radio Station 695TheRock


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John MacLeod
Program DirectorThe Hard Rock Radio Network of Peru IL hardrockradionetwork
Hard Rock Radio Network Peru

Peaceful Moment and Guilt are going into the playlist tonight! This stuff kicks 


Make no mistake, Sault is a stadium band. There songs call for it…very loudly indeed! When “Guilt” hits its apex and the instruments surge, it creates a musical moment that is, simply put, monumental. I find myself playing it repeatedly because experiencing this song only once is simply not enough.

 Adonai , from the beginning, I think the opening chords are downright tempting. They have a timeless, classic rock quality to them. The voice then thunders along. It's a straightforward, hard rock-metal song, no holds barred. The chorus and repetition work wonders since it also becomes something you can sing along to (and headbang to!). The solo is great. What can I say? It's a song that goes under the label of "good rock" and "enjoyable stuff". I don't see it as a opening song, but rather as the Track 3 in the record, but it's still the one you bought the record for (I think A Peaceful Moment works better as an opener) and a great song to close a concert. Yes, so far, I think this is the song that should be pushed for charting.

I might be still dazzled by Adonai, but Guilt comes across as the second single, the one that shows the band is not just one-trick pony. It's the heaviest song of the three, bordering on thrash territory (leave Slayer out, maybe). What I love is the fact that the heavy song can still slide seamlessly into a wonderful melody. The ending is just downright awesome for a solid song.
The Dj Lady Stardust