"When the Tantric Sound of thousand years of Calendrical Rituals rattle in our ears, we started to sing through the Cathartic experience, discharging Grief, Fear, Anger, and Love. To blow into the Horns of historical Blackout and initiate the Nocturnal Dance to ascent into the Magical Trance and Joy which was the way of Ancient Rites. To set the sky on Fire but never leave, so that to burn and to be burned. Sarmoung echoes the Flares which were kept alive for centuries and awakens the Lost Memories of Archaic Wisdom of Shamans and the Dark Sages, so the Glare shall destroy the False Desires and nourish the Chaos, thus the Order rise again out of its Womb.
To plant the Tree of Life which is rooted in Death. Naart Kaachitaa is a collection of Musical Tales inspired by the oldest Shahnameh, the Iranic Book of Kings called ‘Stories of Nar’ from the now Ossetian region in the Caucasus.
The Music is a Narration based on Allanian Text, Scythian Breathing Techniques, and Sarmatian Healing Methods. Etymology of Svastikâ Shatana !वि!तक Сатана in Iranian language, from सु- (sú, “good, well”) + अि!त (ásti-), a verbal abstract to the root of the verb "to be", svasti thus meaning "well-being" — and the diminutive suffix क (-ka); hence "little thing associated with well-being", corresponding roughly to "lucky charm".
The word first appears in the Classical Avestan Sanskrit (in the Ramayana and Mahabharata epics). Satanaya (Adyghe Сэтэнай [satanaːj]; Kabardian Сэтэней [satanaj]; Ubykh [satanaja]; Ossetian Сатана Satana) is a mythological figure who appears in many cycles of the Nart Sagas of the North Caucasus. Shatana is the mother of the Narts, a fertility figure who is also an authority over her heroes' children. She is cast in the light of a "wise woman" or matriarch. the character later was demonized as Shaytan / Satan by established religion."