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AUDIO: My Fictions’ “Mt. Misery”

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Topshelf Records will be releasing the new album by My Fiuctions on vinyl, CD, and in digigal form next week Tuesday (July 1st) called Stranger Songs and from it is a hit of the happiness with “Mt. Misery”, showing people what their brand of Massachusetts hardcore is all about. Pre-orders in all formats (including three different vinyl variations) can be explored by heading to TopshelfRecords.com, or going to Amazon below in the MP3/vinyl/CD formats, in that order.

VIDEO: Eyehategod’s “Medicine Noose”


Eyehategod’s new self-titled album (my review of which can be read by clicking here) is definitely one of the best albums of 2014 so far and if you haven’t heard it yet, you’ve come to the right place to be introduced to this release. One of its songs is called “Medicine Noose”, and it has now been converted into a video fashion.

VIDEO: The Ghost Wolves’ “Attack Attack Attack”


Reading the words “slightly goofy stoner punk” and I’m thinking “yes, I have to hear this”. This is a video by The Ghost Wolves, whose “Attack Attack Attack” is the reason why they may be slightly something, but they’re slightly something damn good. Carley and Jonathan Wolf have an album ready for release on July 14th, they’re calling it Man, Woman, Beast (Plowboy) and the world may not be able to wait that long.

In truth, you don’t have to wait too long, as the entire album is streaming at YouTube. Enjoy it, then buy.

RECORD CRACK: Skull Servant to release “Watching” EP on vinyl

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After a few attempts to put this together, Skull Servant’s Watching EP now makes it onto the format that matters. Said to sound like a blend of “Einsturzende Neubauten/Test Dept industrial, early 90’s powerviolence and modern day hardcore ala Walls with more than a smattering of noise“, take it as it is and let it warp your mind. Released digitally two years ago, it finally makes its vinyl release in 2014. Three songs in total, you can stream it in full and/or buy the record, each copy on red vinyl, directly below via Bandcamp.

REVIEW: OFF!’s “Wasted Years”

 photo OFFwy_cover_zpsd5707724.jpg OFF! come and go like the good band they are, and with their new album Wasted Years (Vice), they waste no time in coming in and going out soonafter, leaving the premises without a trace.

The album was released two months ago but if you know how the band does it, you know what they’re capable of. Technically at 23 minutes, this is an EP but try to tell them that. It’s a punk rock album, you listen to the album and leave it at that. The attitude is still raw and fresh, the riffs are aplenty and the bullshit factor still doesn’t and will not exist. There’s no adventurous guitar solos here so don’t think of something weird you might catch on a Dwarves album as a one-off, but you might have the same feel as Coffin Break or the garage feel of The Sinister Six if you know how to catch that but otherwise, it’s OFF! as you like and love them, take it or leave it. You’ll still feel like saying “16 songs? Is that it?” but that means to catch them live and hear the album again along with the other material in their discography.

REVIEW: King Buzzo’s “This Machine Kills Artists”

 photo KingBuzzo_cover_zps7da4ab9b.jpg If you’ve been listening to Roger Osborne for close to 30 years as I have, then you know where he is capable of going. However, for his first solo album, Osborne, who we know as Buzz and commonly nicknamed King Buzzo, he wanted to try the unexpected. This Machine Kills Artists (Ipecac) may be the Unplugged technique, especially from someone involved in a band known for thelr electricity and volumne, but no one cares for Unplugged anything. Is it natural or woodsy? If you mean someone holding an acoustic guitar to play and sing, then yes, this album is woodsy.

This Machine Kills Artists is an all acoustic album but don’t think the songs are toned down by any means. Some of these songs sound like potential demos for the full version, but for those of you who are gearheads and flock/worship Buzzo’s guitar work, you’ll get a chance to hear him with just an acoustic, played on a guitar that sounds like it has one of those looser-than-loose strings. The majority of the seventeen songs are under three minutes, with a small handful under two, so it still has the spirit of Melvins’ other material. If there is another difference besides eliminating an acoustic guitar, you get a chance to hear what Buzz is singing about and not make up stuff for yourself.

By going acoustic, some might think Osborne is trying to be the next this or that, but don’t even compare. Think of him as doing something new, yet another different variation of what he has become known for. There are still a few weird elements heard in these songs that may lead you to think “aah, it still sounds like other people are there.” To be honest, there were some songs where I could imagine Ann Wilson of Heart doing a duet with him. I would welcome it, a return to Pacific Northwest greatness.

REVIEW: Gaytheist’s “Live From The Banana Stand”

 photo GaytheistLFTBS_cover_zps63c36255.jpg With only a few studio albums to their name, Portland’s Gaytheist have done something quite brilliant: released a live album, and yes, I’m not going overboard by calling this one “brilliant”. Live From The Banana Stand (Good To Die) is a fantastic document of what Gaytheist are live. You may already know the songs well, but to hear them presented in a live context while hearing each song after the other is definitely going to be a “you had to be there” experience, and that’s not going overboard either. This is the kind of album you’ll listen to and want to either head to a show or follow a leg. You’ll want to be a groupie and track them through parts of the country. If that is indeed overboard, you’re going to want to get involved with the Gaytheist live experience and this album will take you there, or at least half way.

REVIEW: Sad And French’s self-titled album

 photo SadAndFrench_cover_zps69b48575.jpg The new album by Sad And French is a nice acoustic variation of indie rock and punk by by the middle of the album, I found myself wishing they would do something else. By the 7th song of 12, the novelty wore out a bit and if they were to punk or rock it up in a semi-brilliant manner, maybe it would make me listen. The songwriting is quite nice and makes them to be people who look at the world with bitterness but hope for better as best as they can, but again, do I want to hear it in a folk and country manner for 41 minutes? It just sounds like a novelty band trying to make folk versions of punk songs, and it went stale fairly fast. Within this, they through in a power ballad which sounds like they’re saying “this will be the one that will give us a radio hit” but by then, I didn’t want to listen to the rest of it (but did). Strong songs but weak format. Change the format a bit and I would be willing to listen once more.

(Vinyl pressing can be purchased by clicking here.)

REVIEW: Eyehategod’s self-titled album (2014)

 photo Eyehategod2014_cover_zps8abf401d.jpg It has been years since Eyehategod released new music but when I first heard about them over thirty years ago, I fell in love with their sound instantly. I was writing for a fanzine back then called Curious Goods, and all I knew was that these guys were from New Orleans and were making music that was a cross between Melvins and Slayer. In 2014, they are back with a new album, a self-titled one at that and it seems these guys are firmly balancing the sludge with the punk side, sounding like they are a fresh new band, not someone who has been around for over 25 years. The power of the music and lyrics will show that stories they share are still alive and vibrant as they have been throughout their career, and anyone who loves a metal band who offers a few twists or a punk or hardcore band not afraid to show their love of metal will enjoy songs like “Framed To The Wall”, “Flags And Cities Bound”, “Worthless Rescue”, and “Trying To Crack The Hard Dollar”, the latter coming close to Pantera and their brand of a vulgar display. This is a wonderful album and I am certain those who will experience to hear this live will be up in the front until they pass out front stage.

SOME STUFFS: Kickstarter documentary project about the D.C. punk rock scene


It is a documentary that has been over ten years in the making, and with the help of a Kickstarter project, it may be closer to reality. Directors James Schneider and Paul Bishow are looking into the early years of punk and hardcore based in Washington, DC, whose history is very much an important part of the music as a whole. It is called Punk the Capital, Straight from Washington D.C., and you can have a preview of it above. The goal is that if and when enough funds are raised, the film will be released by the end of the year or early 2015. If you’re able to make a donation, regardless of how small or large you’re able to give, do so below, or pass it along to others who you think may be interested. They have raised 25% of the funds needed so far as of this writing. If you’d like to read more on the process of the doc, head to DCPunkRockDoc.info.