- The first track off of Von which wouldn't sound out of place on a Lustmord album.
- The entirety of Von. One of the reasons why it's such Early Installment Weirdness, contrasted with their signature Sweet Dreams Fuel. "Hún Jörð" has Jonsi doing an Evil Laugh which descends into Careful with That Axe. And then there's the cover...
- "Syndir Guðs (Opinberun Frelsarans)," which translates to "Sins of God (Revelation of the Savior)." The sound is extremely minimal and spacious and Jonsi is even more whispery than normal, and the whole track is accompanied by a repeating, dissonant bassline and ambient sounds and moans. It marks one of the first prominent appearances of Jonsi's bowed guitar, and his wails towards the middle of the song sound extremely pained and mournful.
- "Vaka" off of (). The music video even more so which depicts a dark apocalyptic landscape.
- "Dido". There are chopped up vocal samples throughout the song, which aren't really creepy at all, and the song is mostly a somewhat soothing Ominous Music Box Tune that isn't really out of place for the band. However, during the last two minutes the samples become so chopped and distorted and stretched that the song descends into one of the harshest, darkest, and most hellish sounds in their entire output.
- "Brennestein" and "Kveikur" in general. Who thought that Sigur Ros were capable of an 8 or 9 on Mohs Scale of Rock and Metal Hardness? The distorted, wailing, and off-key backing vocals and Drone of Dread ending of "Kveikur" really drive it home.
Ekki segja neinum fráEkki segja neinum fráEkki segja neinum fráEkki segja neinum fráEkki segja neinum fráEkki segja neinum frá
- Go ahead and look up the translated lyrics of any of the tracks from that album. Go ahead. Most of them are graphic and surreal descriptions of the apocalypse. Burning alive is a recurring theme.
- From Brennestein:
Don't tell anyoneDon't tell anyoneDon't tell anyoneDon't tell anyone
- In English: