If these two young Norwegian musicians chose their band name based on the Buddhist term moha, I applaud them for accurately naming themselves and describing their music with the choice of a single word. The word translates variously as bewilderment, ignorance, stupidity, or delusion. In the Theravada tradition, moha is considered to be a fundamental ignorance of the nature of reality and in the Mahayana tradition, moha is defined as a sub-category of this fundamental ignorance: It is a dumbfounded state of not knowing what to do, a state of being deeply clouded, in which the mind is not clear. If they didn't choose it for this reason, well then...there goes my beautiful theory.
Either way, Anders Hana (guitar) and Morten J. Olsen (drums) do indeed play some bewildering manifestations of music which certainly can lead one to a dumbfounded state or an unclear mind as they unleash their violent, yet very controlled, storms of sound. Those with a high tolerance for tightly improvised, high-energy skronk will rejoice in their powerful aural assailments, just as those lacking the abilities to discern anything remotely musical about it would quickly call it noise and most likely ask that you "turn that shit off!" Pick your side.
At least one reviewer has fallen into the trap of the museum patron who cannot comprehend the abstract painting they are examining. "I fail to see neither its purpose nor its classification as music; some of this noise seems to be easy to imitate without requiring any craftsmanship or artistic aspiration." That statement is the equivalent of looking at a Pollock painting and saying "my kid could have painted that!" It is not so much a question of understanding as it is a question of feeling, letting it envelop you and delighting in its extremes. You don't have to like it simply because it is there; if you aren't feeling it, just move along to the next painting and don't worry about it. Yet another reviewer, perhaps more accustomed to willfully executed noise, has an opposite reaction "Their music is boiled down to pure dynamics; disjointed rhythms abound, propelled by an upfront, standard drum set and backed by ambiguous noise. The beauty here is the music's pervading sense of effortlessness."
Whether this is jazz, noise or noise-jazz, non-music or pure musical abstract expressionism is left for you to determine. Give it a minute or two before moving on to the next painting and then pick your side.
If you are prone to seizures it would be wise not to watch this video: