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Record Reviews

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Below are some recently posted reviews.

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YOUR PEST BAND:
Ya-Ya-Ya: LP
Japan’s answer to the Modern Machines, exercising a wee more restraint? Eschewing being a musical kaleidoscope, Your Pest Band opts for the hard-rolling, train-on-tracks playing that builds a shaking, vibrating momentum throughout the album. It’s rough-voiced punk pop that features ultra-proficient and confident playing, keeping the wanking in check most of the time. (Dear world, Led Zeppelin still sucks and so do any Zep covers. Sorry, Japan.) I can hear a whole host of American rockers hidden inside their cabinets and underneath the drum carpet—Mellencamp, Petty, and Springsteen, especially—but they seem to want to update and move forward instead wear their influences on their sleeves and sleep through cover sets in worn-out bars, so it’s endearing and definitely worth checking out. Good stuff.
–todd (HS!BF, hsbfrecords.com / Snuffy Smiles)


X:
More Fun in the New World: LP
Some of X’s catalogue is being reissued on vinyl by a label in Los Angeles called Porterhouse. More Fun in the Real World is X’s fourth album. At this stage, the band’s songwriting leans away from the more straightforward punk predecessors Los Angeles and Wild Gift. The album contains some great songwriting but gets into the territory of being more for those with an esoteric interest in the band. “I Must Not Think Bad Thoughts” finds the band’s gritty lyrical sensibility being delivered with guitar picking and snare shuffling. It’s a song I would not want to live without. The album also contains a cover of Jerry Lee Lewis’s “Breathless.” All said, it’s pretty essential; a weaker X album is still better than most good albums. A funny thing to me about this release is that it has a sticker on it that confirms that the band approved of the mixes. I can’t imagine them getting together to belabor the mix of More Fun in the Real World, but as long as they’re happy with it...
–Billups Allen (Porterhouse)


WOMEN IN PRISON:
Self-titled: EP
Awesome! I still haven’t recovered from their flawless demo, and while these three songs (“Strange Waves,” “Births of Rot,” and “Circles & Circles”) are on the demo, it’s nice to have it on vinyl. Blown-out punk that straddles some dark territory between hardcore and garage. The music is blown out and the vocals sound like they were recorded in a cellar. May sound off-putting to the less adventurous, but you never know what you’re in for unless you take a chance. Fans of No Trend, Flipper, and more recent groups like Fresh Meat, you need to get this.
–Matt Average (HoZac, hozacrecords.com)


WIFEY:
Salt Sugar Fat: CD
Stuff that I looked into online about these guys claims that they play alt-country, but I don’t see it. In my mind, this is a really good rock’n’roll record. It sounds like a twangier, good-humored version of the sound of Tim-era Replacements, but without the bitterness and muted sorrow. At five songs, this was far too short for me. I felt cheated by the brevity so I’m looking forward to hearing more from these guys. Well done, lads!
–The Lord Kveldulfr (Tenzenmen, myspace.com/wifeycares, wifeycares@yahoo.com.au)


VIGILANTES, LOS:
Self-titled: CD
Some more Puerto Rican garage rock for yer listenin’ pleasure here. Unlike Davila 666, they rely a little less on the “trash” and instead infuse the tunes with a bit more punk heft to give it some muscle, though the tunes themselves share some similar off-kilter qualities as those of their more celebrated Boriqua brethren. Summer’s here, crank it up and throw down a mean chancla to this.
–jimmy (Slovenly)


VARIOUS ARTISTS:
East Infection: 7"
Mess Folk: I mistakenly put this record on at 45 rpm and thought this was some seriously deranged fast and noisy rock with a screechy female lead singer. Cool! About thirty seconds in I realized my error, started the record over, and realized this some seriously deranged slow and noisy rock with a male lead singer. Still cool! I don’t even know how to place this: like if The Cramps scrapped their rockabilly influences in favor of Scratch Acid? Meat Curtains: More deranged rock and roll. The guitar player is playing the same repetitive four-chord riff over and over again while the drummer beats the shit out of his drums and the lead singer screams incoherently over it all. Awesome! Strawman: Straight forward rock and roll. Not all that bad, but not particularly memorable. The Shats: Garage rock that could have easily been written by someone from Denton, TX (aka Mind Spiders, Bad Sports, etc). Pretty damn good! Oh, I just realized both bands on the A side are from Nova Scotia and both bands on the B side are from New Brunswick. Nova Scotia by a mile! Three cheers for the underdogs!
–Chris Mason (Foul & Fair)


VARIOUS ARTISTS:
Buffalo Brutality: EP
I can’t remember the last time I’ve listened to a comp that was half way decent. Let me think.... Hmmm... Ummm.... Let me think... err... Nope, can’t remember. It has been a while. Welp, this comp is actually pretty good, and not one with a couple good songs and the rest shit. This one is good the whole way through. Focused on Buffalo, NY bands, this delivers on the hardcore, grind, and thrash fronts. Resist Control crank out two songs of hardcore with some Infest influence, though not a direct copy. Ordinary Men And Women blow my cloudy mind with some down-tuned, bass-heavy lurk. What I wish MITB would have sounded like. Avulsion, who should get some sort of reward for still being around (I remember them well from the ‘90s), have one song of their patented grind that’s tighter than hell and hits with brute force. Morax have a bit of crust side in their sound. I like the rawness of the guitar here. Inerds, Scheisse Krieg, and Ancients Of Earth keep the needle in the red. A comp worth picking up...
–Matt Average (Warm Bath)


VARIOUS ARTISTS:
A Tale of Rotten Orange: 2 x CD
Took a thorough look at the credits provided, ‘cause this has that Rick Bain/Hostage Records sound all over it, but no, it looks like this is this label’s inaugural release, and a doozy it is. Two discs of grade-A punk from south of the (L.A. County) border from both legendary acts and new jacks alike—Druglords Of The Avenues, Disguster, Narcoleptic Youth, The Piss Pops, The Dogs, Crazy Squeeze, The Boners, I-9, The Crowd, Social Task, Broken Bottles, The Hitchhikers, Bonecrusher, Smogtown, The Junk, Fork Tailed Devils, Killing California, The Loyals, The Stitches, Foul Response, No More Saints, Neon Maniacs, Raw Helmet, and The Uncivil all contribute at least one song to the ensuing shenanigans. Omitted from the proceedings are the endlessly boring pop punk and ska acts that too often these days are propped up and handed the OC punk flag to run right into the ground, and instead the listener is treated by what is arguably the true OC underground sound, with styles ranging from the rock/punk to the trashy to the hardcore spectrums and back. Good stuff all the way ‘round and destined for a slot on upcoming year end lists of this year’s better comps.
–jimmy (Orange Fight, orangefight.com)


UNFUN / STYMIE:
Split: 7"
Fucked-up sing-a-longs for the late ‘90s Gainesville house show in your mind. Each band supplies two songs of pissed-off, let down, turmoil-fueled tunes. Unfun sound like the vocals are being recorded through a payphone, possibly from a holding cell in County. Stymie are a tad cleaner, with hotter licks, and try their hardest to disguise the anxiety with a little more of a pop element. This split is definitely worth tracking down.
–Daryl Gussin (ADD)


UNDERGROUND RAILROAD TO CANDYLAND:
Knows Your Sins: LP
“Southern California. Weed. FYP. Go!” are the Cliff Notes to URTC. The cloak and dagger of URTC is they’re undeniably a punk band (always a positive in my book), but they’re one of the sunniest, relaxed, fun, and laid back punk bands you’re bound to come across. Both. It’s no, “We grew up punk, but we secretly loved reggae and have outgrown punk” jive. URTC’s not involved in back-turning. It’s more of a sunbathing and a quieter intensity. And there’s a still a lot of smog in the sky. But what can you do? Smoke up. Knows Your Sins isn’t a phoned-in lay-up or an easy sequel to Bird Roughs. If you’re familiar with their debut, this second full-length batch of fudge isn’t a brand new recipe. But they’re expert chefs in the musical kitchen of the mind—keeping things fresh, fun, sounding just-cut and warm from the oven. There are also a couple of straight-up instrumentals (or two word songs “Animals! RUN!!”). Cock-of-the-walk Davie Allen and the Arrows and Link Wray-inspired theme songs so convincing that I swear the songs come packaged with a poncho, a surfable wave, and sombrero for the listener. So if you’re looking for some danceable smile-along-to-it-isms, San Pedro’s URTC’s the ticket.
–todd (Recess)


TO HELL AND BACK:
Will We Be Torn Apart: LP
It seems that metal-styled hardcore is creating some waves these days. Fortunately, not all of it sucks as is expected when you mention both of those genres in the same breath. To Hell And Back, after being inactive for some years, return with a full length of the kind of abrasive yet skillful musicianship that is on par with current greats such as Doomriders or Burning Love. I’d have to say that the great vocals put THAB a step ahead of the rest, however. There’s some actual singing as opposed to just screaming/growling/shouting, but don’t worry, there’s some of that on here too. Just imagine if Corrosion Of Conformity’s venture into metal (not crossover, mind you) had gone right. They still would have not sounded this good.
–Juan Espinosa (Peterwalkee)


TEENAGE BOTTLEROCKET:
Mutilate Me: 7"
Straightforward pop punk that, despite being a bit overproduced for my tastes, is easily the best I’ve heard from this genre since The Copyrights. Side A features a catchy song filled with Screeching Weasel-esque one string guitar solos and “woah oh oh”s. Side B features harder hitting song called “Punk House of Horror” that could easily be about one of the numerous punk houses I’ve spent time in, as well as a Bad Religion cover that starts out strong enough, but takes a turn for the weird that made me double take to make sure the record wasn’t skipping.
–Chris Mason (Fat, fatwreck.com)


TEENAGE BOTTLEROCKET:
Another Way: CD
I picked this out of the piles because Brett from OBS raves about these guys, so I figured what the hell, why not? As the first track made its way through to the end, I remembered two things 1) Brett loves pop punk a bit too much; 2) He has the taste of a brain damaged yak with most of its senses dulled after years of being battered with walrus intestines dipped in a caustic concoction of strawberry Kool-Aid and Funyuns. The disc? A collection of mostly faceless, uneventful Ramonesy pop punk culled from a twelve-inch and two seven-inchers released early in the last decade.
–jimmy (Red Scare)


ZOMBIES ARE PISSED:
Demo 2010: Cassette
A neat mixture of fast, raw, and angry hardcore with slower and more melodic moments. Zombies Are Pissed! will call to mind all your favorite melodic hardcore bands from the ‘90s, but do more than merely imitate. Good songwriting, both in terms of song structure and the quality of their riffs, as well as the overall cohesiveness of every member of the band make them stand out. “No Gods, No Subsidies,” and “I’m Not Dad’s Pride Today, And I Don’t Think I’ll Be Tomorrow,” are the best tracks on the demo. If you like this, don’t miss their split with Youth Avoiders. –Paul J. Comeau (Zombies Are Pissed)


VARIOUS ARTISTS:
This Is Peterborough Thrice: CD
A disc showcasing the local talent from the city of Peterborough in the U.K. Twenty-one tracks and the great majority of it is an icky mix of alternative radio, bland-ass indie rock, sappy acoustic numbers, and overproduced soulless pop punk. Three of the bands, Taconite, Dun2Def, and The Destructors, contributed some mediocre street punk that did not make my finger immediately itch for the track skip button. A band called the Castros offers up some snappy indie rock with ample English post punk vibes which was decent. The best of the bunch is the song “Decadence” by Five Go Mad In Europe, which does an enjoyable imitation of The Fall with deliciously offbeat meandering. But, on the whole, this is a very bad record. –Jake Shut (Rowdy Farrago)


VARIOUS ARTISTS:
Seriously!, Volume 1: 7"
Holy crap, a regional comp that doesn’t blatantly suck. Now there’s a rarity. Seriously! features four Washington bands that all manage to deliver the goods. Snuggle sounds more aggro than I remember them (though I remember their earlier work tending to drag on a bit, and the song here follows suit). One Day’s song is ferocious and fuzzed-out and sounds like something that coulda been on a long lost EastBay comp like Benicia or Lest We Forget. No Hi Fives To Bullshit know the meaning of brevity and also sound strikingly like Crimpshrine, and Know Your Saints deliver a slower, simmering tune that showcases the fact that they’ve definitely learned their way around writing a song. Not a dud in the bunch, and everyone involved should be stoked. Nicely done. –keith (Abandon Hope)


VARIOUS ARTISTS:
Retro as Hell – A Tribute to the Dehumanizers: CD
The title here says all you need to know to suss out what you’re getting into here, with Raw Power, Potbelly (who sound like early White Flag here for some reason), Luxury Esc., Demoni, Barista Suicide, Trauma, Reptilicus Maximus, The Upstairs, Coven (apparently not the ‘60s band responsible for “One Tin Soldier” on the Billy Jack soundtrack) Crom (who turn an originally two minute song into an eleven second song), Citizen Useless, Astrobalance, RXGF, and Howlin’ Houndog each taking a tune from the Dehumanizers’ oeuvre and ostensibly making it their own. The results are about par, meaning the whole endeavor is likely more an honor for the band than it is a revelatory experience for the listener. A song or two might qualify as “good,” but the overwhelming majority tunes here are pedestrian at best. –jimmy (P.I.G)


VARIOUS ARTISTS:
A Tale of Rotten Orange: 2 x LP

Just a little over ten years ago, there was a somewhat healthy music scene here in the SoCal area. A few bars would host punk, punk’n’roll, whatever the fuck, on a weekly basis. There were times I would be at shows at least four times a week. Often traveling from L.A. to OC to catch bands like Smogtown and the Stitches. Saw some great shows during that time and saw a lot of crap as well. For every Smogtown or Stitches, there were at least ten mediocre bands behind them. After awhile, the garbage bands began to stink so bad it was hard to want to leave the house to watch one good band. It gets old paying a cover charge, then stand outside the club while some band drags on and on inside. Listening to this comp tells me that not much has changed since then. There’s some good stuff on here like Crazy Squeeze, The Dogs, Social Task, The Hitchhikers, Smogtown, Stitches, and Foul Response. But the majority of what is on here outnumbers the good. If anything, seek out individual releases from the mentioned good bands.

 

 

–Matt Average (Orange Fight, orangefight.com)


VARIOUS ARTISTS:
A Tale of a Rotten Orange: 2 x CD
A double disc compilation featuring twenty-four bands over thirty-nine tracks as the first release by a new label called Orange Fight Records. I assume the label is based in the OrangeCounty area, due to the fact most bands on the record are from that region, but I could not locate a mailing address to verify that fact. I was unfamiliar with all the acts appearing except legendary OC punks the Crowd who contribute a mid-tempo punk rocker entitled “Masquerade.” The overall sound of the comp is a definite throwback to the early ‘80s OC punk sound, as well as ample skate rock vibes from the same era, but it varies enough from track to track not to test the listener’s patience with a completely one dimensional sound. While nothing on the disc struck me as bad, none of the songs stoked my interest to want to hear more by any of the bands. A respectable, if middling, mediocre punk rock collection. –Jake Shut (Orange Fight)


VARIOUS ARTISTS:
3 v 1: CD
Yeah okay, I am gonna do my best here to figure out what’s going on with this CD because google translate is just not helping. You know how a single word can have several different meanings? None of the possibilities for these band’s names makes sense. It took me forever just to figure out that this is all in Czech after I assumed German. It’s a spilt between three bands: Čertůf Punk, Do Řady!, and Šanov. There are twelve tracks, but I can’t tell for sure which band did what because the way the songs are ordered and listed is confusing. With that in mind, please forgive any false information that I am about to give you. Šanov is the metal band with the growling vocals. No thanks. Čertůf Punk are the street punk guys with the superfast guitar and drums and predictable song formulas. Okay. Do Řady! plays catchy punk rock in a way that’s hard to describe because I’m not used to it, but I could definitely see myself singing along if I understood what they were saying! Definitely the best band out of the three and I’ll be listening to their songs again. One more thing I want to mention about this CD: there’s a phrase in English on the cover that I thought was really weird, “Old Punks Never Die.” What? Never? I’ve heard that “Punks don’t die when they turn thirty, they start writing books.” But eternal life? Really? Stateside, we’ve seen plenty of punk rock veterans pass away over the last few years. So I don’t know, maybe the punk rock fountain of youth is over in the Czech Republic and we all need to head over there once we turn fifty. What do you think? –Lauren Trout (Papagájův Hlasatel, phr.cz)


UP TO US:
Self-titled: 7"
In the hardcore punk world, Cleveland isn’t exactly the breeding ground for posi-core, though I’m sure Up To Us would say otherwise. My feelings about this record are as mixed as my feelings towards 7 Seconds’ The Crew album. Sure, the music is well played, fast, and pretty damned good. But, unfortunately, the lyrics let a lot of the air out of the fun balloon.Maybe someone can help me out here: at what point does positivity become annoying? I’d say that it stops being encouraging when it starts sounding like nagging. The proof?: “What the hell are you waiting for? Opportunity’s knocking at your door.” “All you’ve got is right now, get off your ass, you’re not powerless.” Dave Smalley and Civ might agree: lighten up a bit. –Juan Espinosa (7 Ply, 7plyrecords.com)


UNWELCOME GUESTS/THE 255s:
Split: 7'

Unwelcome Guests: Power pop punk somewhere in between the Bouncing Souls and the Methadones. I dig this. Like a good meal, these guys took a while to cook. I’ve heard stuff of theirs before, but nothing quite grabbed me like this. A+. 255s: Superchunk-inspired pop punk from England. All the best bands are inspired by Superchunk. Make your own conclusions.

–Bryan Static (Kiss Of Death)


UNSATISFIED, THE:
Songs the Belt Taught Us: CD
The latest release from these veteran punk’n’rollers throws down impressive guitar work with thick, meaty chords and classic rock howls. Switching between sing-along punk and the darker corners of rock, these Southern boys bring together elements of Dead Boys and Alice Cooper. While embodying the epitome of rock’n’roll, song topics range from sex, women, and more women. What did you expect?! Sometimes sounding like two completely different bands, The Unsatisfied can satisfy the listener who craves a little southern gothic with their pogo. –Kristen K (theunsatisfied.com)


UNRELEASABLES, THE:
Six Songs for Sick Minds: 7"
Good punky music, jagging guitar, strained, high-pitch singing, bass and drums keep it moving. As you might guess from the band name, the lyrics are intentionally violent—mean towards men, women, themselves…. although “Pop Punk” is just all band names from the Dickies on. Either it’s fighting the system in a Meatmen vibe or it’s shock value for its sake. The music is fully catchy, though. –mike (P. Trash, ptrashrecords.com)


UGLY STICK:
Pick up the Hatchet: CD
Double disc of late ‘80s/early ‘90s recordings from this Delaware, Ohio band. With one foot planted firmly in the roots rock revival of the time and one foot on what has recently become known as “folk punk,” this would likely be appealing to many readers of this magazine. Anyone who is a fan of early Against Me!, Plan-It-X Records, or the Drag The River/Lucero wing of the punk rock retirement plan would probably really dig Ugly Stick. Hints of the Replacements and Uncle Tupelo can be heard here as well, which is not a surprise given the 1989 and 1991 release dates of the two albums. –frame (Hovercraft)


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