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Record Reviews

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Below are some recently posted reviews.

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VERY METAL:
Hit and Run: CD
Adequate, mid-tempo hardcore. I liked the sound of it, but I find it damn hard to take seriously a band that doesn’t even bother to proofread their lyric sheet. –jimmy (Beer City)


VARIOUS ARTISTS:
Superunderground Audio Newsletter Volume III: CD
A sampler of some of the most abhorrent metal/ambient/experimental crap I’ve heard in a while, courtesy of bands hailing from Mexico, Germany, and elsewhere. Comes with a Xeroxed mag with track by track reviews in Spanish that makes me wonder if the guy really likes the stuff on the CD as much as his reviews make out. –jimmy (superunderground@hotmail.com)


VARIOUS ARTISTS:
Pop-Punk Fever: CD
Comps don’t do it for me anymore. It just seems like most bands submit filler to just get their name out there. Either that I don’t like pop punk or melodicore as much as I used to. Well, bands that you might recognize here are The Juliana Theory, No Motiv, Showoff, Dynamite Boy, Big in Japan and Death on Wednesday to name a few. It’s getting repetitive but I am going to say it again. You decide. –don (Nice Guy)


VARIOUS ARTISTS:
Lookout Freakout, Episode 2: CD
I really did not get into this Lookout/ Panic Button Records budget sampler. Maybe you might like this. Bands on the comp are: The Donnas, Ann Bereta, Ted Leo, The Pattern, Black Cat Music, The Mr. T Experience, American Steel, The Eyeliners, The Wanna-Be’s, Gaza Strippers, Bratmobile, Yesterday’s Kids, Alkaline Trio, Common Rider, Enemies, Lillingtons, bis, Pitch Black, The Go-Nuts, and Squirtgun. You buy it since it is going to be cheap and decide for yourself –don (Lookout)


VARIOUS ARTISTS:
Liquid Hamburger Training Pants: CD
Most of the stuff on this comp is lame indie rock/emo crap, but there are a few really good tracks to be found here. The full-on thrash of Sought After and the geekcore of Que Se Dice are definite highlights, but the real gems come courtesy of the genius that is Worm Quartet. Quirky, funny-as-hell songs and the track “Monotony” has got to be the most succinct point ever made about techno. Coming in a close second is Go Sushi, who’s the only acoustic group I’ve been able to stomach for decades. Maybe ‘cause they remind me a little of the Urinals. Those last two bands make this more than worthwhile. –jimmy (Koala)


VARIOUS ARTISTS:
Hopeless Records’ 50th Release: 2 X CD
This is an extravagantly outstanding sonic display of snotty pop punk splendor at its most upbeat, jubilant, and energetically frenzied! It’s a joyously addictive compilation raucously containing a multi-talented rip-roarin’ cream of the crop from the first forty-nine Hopeless Records releases, includin’ pleasurably bouncy eardrum-punchers by the loud’n’lively likes of Guttermouth, White Kaps, Funeral Oration, 88 Fingers Louie, Nobodys (undeniably still my all-time favorite Hopeless band!), Falling Sickness, Digger, Mustard Plug, Heckle, Weston, Against All Authority, The Queers, Dillinger Four, Selby Tigers, The Story So Far, and Samiam. My one and only exasperating bone of contention to be picked is the mindlessly moronic “Gee Officer Krupke” by Schlong (it’s the most idiotic, annoying, and inanely stupid song to ever irritate my ears to the point of vomit-inducing insanity. Sickening, absurd, and utterly despicable, it has no place whatsoever on this or any other colorfully creative musical package. Give it up, fellas, and please return as quickly as possible to the malodorous fly-infested pile of dung from which you come. Yes, you do indeed suck big throbbing donkey schlong!). Anyway, with that spirited well-deserved tirade outta the way, I must confess: even the few ska-tinged tracks on here are topnotch and stellar (and I fuckin’-A forever hate ska with a passion, boy howdy whooo!). So I rowdily, robustly, and feverishly recommend this habit-forming auditory treasure over and over and over again. Buy it, steal it, kill for it! If it’s Hopeless, it’s got to be good. –Roger Moser Jr. (Hopeless)


VARIOUS ARTISTS:
Honest Don’s Dirty Dishes: CD
Are you scared that you are going to lose punk points if you are caught listening to any music from Fat/Honest Don’s. Well, you just might, but look at all the bands you can sample on this comp. Dogpiss (which is a side project of the mighty Snuff), Fabulous Disaster (who still remain in my CD changer after a year and probably can kick both of our asses), Citizen Fish (I know you have a fucking Subhumans patch on your jacket), Real McKenizies (Scottish bagpipe punk rock mayhem), Dance Hall Crashers (always a good listen) and Teen Idols (who I absolutely love!). More is to be had here. Are you an individual or are you just part of the pack? You decide –don (Honest Don’s)


VARIOUS ARTISTS:
Captain Oi! Records 5-Track Sampler: CDEP
This is a short and turbulently sweet lil’ collection of newly recorded material by five larger-than-life bands who’ve managed to crawl outta the smoldering rubble of past punkrock glories and are still ruthlessly unleashing a mayhemic maelstrom of savage sonic chaos. Slaughter & The Dogs: high-voltage pub-rock riffage with big ballsy blasts of swagger, attitude, and intensity. Resistance 77: a primitive blind-rage blitzkrieg of Ramones-influenced instrumentation, snotty snarling vocals with lively terrace-chant backing choruses, and an insurgent tonnage of aggressively loud streetpunk furor (imagine Wire’s “Mr. Suit” crossed with the fastest, meanest tracks off the Ramones’ self-titled debut. Shit, man, it’s no small wonder that this is my very favorite cut on this here mind-warping mini-comp!). Menace: thickly accented Cockney-scruff vocals bolstered by chanting soccer mob hooliganism and loads of musical boot-stompin’ barbarism. Splodgenessabounds: a killer wall-crumblin’ roar of pure punkrock mayhem at its brattiest and most insolent (I absolutely adore the bitterly bickering vocal trade-off between the male and female leads!). The Gonads: as belligerent, uncontrolled, and unruly as ever (thuggish, brutal, and utterly extraordinary!). Damn, this chaos-charged comp is at least twenty songs too short, but it’s insanely impressive nonetheless. And I’ll be robustly blastin’ it ‘til the cows come home! –Roger Moser Jr. (Captain Oi!)


VARIOUS ARTISTS:
Boss Samplerage: 2X CD
People and labels to avoid: anyone who adds the suffix –age to their nouns thinking it is in some way remotely cool or funny. Bands to avoid: Woolworthy, Annalise, High Lo Fi, The Unknown, Chino, Manifesto Jukebox, The Tank, Hate Fuck Trio, Kid With Man Head, Kick Joneses, The Jones, Scarper, Ragitty Anne, Wordbug, Blocko, Serpico, Rise, Perfect Daze, The Nils, Rope, Five Foot Nothing, Vehicular Derek, The Milwaukees, Pocket Genuis, Asexuals, Lunasuit, Eesch, La Matta, The Pavers. All pretty bland pop/emo punk here. Nothing stood out at all. Hey, they’re lucky I even bothered to listen to it with that –age crap! –toby (Boss Tuneage)


VARIOUS ARTISTS:
3 Chord Rocket Science: CD
This comp reminds me a lot of the old Lookout comps from about ten years ago. It even has old pop-punk-compilation staples like the Beatnik Termites and J Church, plus the Screeching Weasel knockoff band that sounds more like Screeching Weasel than any other SW knockoff band – The Hextalls – and the Green Day knockoff band that sounds more like Green Day than any other GD knockoff band – Dynamite Boy. There are a lot of previously-released songs by cool bands like the Eyeliners, Groovie Ghoulies, and The Fairlanes. A healthy number of bands I’ve never heard of are included here. No real big surprises or discoveries. Nothing groundbreaking or too original, but, if you’re a fan of pop punk, you have to respect this comp’s purity. And there’s a cool, previously-unreleased Dirt Bike Annie song at the end of this. –sean (Suckerpunch)


V FOR VENDETTA:
Beneath This Mask Another Mask: CD
Cara and Michelle are visionaries. If The Need were emo, they would be V for Vendetta. A long time ago, people went to see orchestras perform much like we would go to a show to see our favorite band today. One of the differences, however, between going to a classical concert and a modern day show would be that people back then did not have the movies, so if you wanted to see a story, you could either obtain this through the characters in a theater play or opera, or through a classical masterpiece where every instrument (maybe even fifty pieces, or more) plays its own part. These girls manage to portray that with only two pieces. Both drums and guitar (or bass) have conversations with each other. The lyrics are there to decorate. This CD plays good in the background, but it’s best to listen up close. With song titles like, “But It Needs a Spoon Full of Sugar to Go Down,” and “The Jester in the Court of the King of the Goons,” you can’t help but want to figure this stuff out. The cover also looks like a kitty (V’s for the eyes, nose and mouth on a black background). Meow! –Harmonee (Mr. Lady)


UNIFORM, THE:
Black and Vain: CD
I definitely get the impression these guys think they’re a lot more original and different than they really are. I mean, sure Gang of Four was new and different in 1980, but echoing them twenty years on and tossing in some lame pre-Geffen Sonic Youth moves isn’t exactly what I’d call breaking new ground. They also have the balls to put in the lyrics of the title cut: “the sonics/ they’re all gone.../ but we stick it out/ what do ya think of that..../ stamp them out now” Whatever. If these guys had half the tunes of the Sonics that’s be one thing, but hey... The Sonics have been gone for thirty years and their records still get listened to. Even the members of The Uniform aren’t going to be listening to Black And Vain thirty years from now. Tiresome. –Aaron J. Poehler (Morphius)


TRACY + THE PLASTICS:
Muscular’s Guide to Videonics: CD
Am I stupid for missing all three Tracy + the Plastics shows here in LA when this album first came out? Yes. Why would I do something as dumb as that? I dunno, temporary lapse of sanity I assume. This CD has helped to re-build my hope and satisfaction with the Indie Revolution, girl style. I am so happy to hear things like this come around. Tracy + the Plastics sound like an Atari video game. A drum machine, some digital ‘80s effects and a keyboard make me wanna put on my purple unicorn roller-skates on (ahh, memories...). There’s something magical about a microphone and a 4-track. Everyone should make a song with both at some point in their lives, just for fun. A cassette player – it’s sad to think that something I used on an hourly basis while I was younger, might now be considered something “retro.” The lower inside sleeve of Tracy’s CD insert are the buttons on a tape player (arrows for rewind <<, play >, fast forward >>, the stop square and pause ll). Buy this CD and become inspired. –Harmonee (Chainsaw)


TEENAGE FANCLUB AND JAD FAIR:
Words of Wisdom and Hope: CD
It seems Mr. Fair has been a busy bee lately, as this is the third or fourth release that I’ve heard from him in the last year. I was kinda excited that Teenage Fanclub were involved as well, ‘cause I figured they’d give the music some extra added “oomph.” Unfortunately, they don’t. Twelve tracks of mellow rock. Kinda bummed, kinda bored. –jimmy (Alternative Tentacles)


SUPERTONES, THE:
The Big Wet Twang and Surf Fever 2000: 2 different CDs
The Supertones skillfully unleash a riproarin’ note-perfect tidal wave of cascading surf sounds that immaculately conjures the glorious golden era of rockin’ beach bum music when it was dare-devilishly hangin’ ten at its sun-splashed crest in the early 1960s. This is exactly the kind of youthfully exuberant rock’n’roll giddiness that inspired an entire generation of fuzzy-haired adolescents to grab their well-scrubbed boards and bronze-tanned babes, excitedly pile into their souped-up multi-colored dune-buggies, and recklessly race to the beach for a full day of intercourse, intoxication, and juvenilistic coastal relaxation. Cowabunga into the wild blue yonder, indeed! The Big Wet Twang is a newly released 10-song collection of Supertones recordings from 1991. It’s a laid-back, well-structured assortment of instrumental tropical divinity that’d perfectly complement a casual blissful stroll, hand-in-hand with a voluptuously buxom bikini-clad cutie, along a glistening sand-strewn shoreline during a slow, magical, effervescent sunset. Surf Fever 2000 is a recently recorded auditory delight that’s jaunty, upbeat, and full of euphoric frolicsome good fun. It’s just the sort of sonic sassiness that could ardently re-ignite the starry-eyed beach-blanketed lust between Frankie Avalon and Annette Funicello and, in no time at all, have ‘em feverishly pawin’ each other’s private parts like a couple of rabid sex-crazed ‘coon-dogs in heat. Yeh buddy, these two discs aurally epitomize the climactic anticipatory excitement of sweaty teen-aged summertime splendor! My ears are jubilantly ridin’ high on the spectacular wave-crashing sounds of all this twang-tinged surf madness. For sure, for sure, daddy-o! So if you’ll please excuse me now, I’m gonna bask, bathe, and immerse myself in another billowy surge of The Supertones. –Roger Moser Jr. (Golly Gee)


SUPERCHUNK:
Here’s to Shutting Up: CD
Remember when college rock was all the rage? Here you have it. –don (Merge)


STUDENT RICK:
Soundtrack for a Generation: CD
If I was still in high school, I would really dig this. The problem is that was seventeen years ago. –don (Victory)


STROBE TALBOT:
20 Pop Songs: CD
Jad Fair and a couple of his buddies offer up twenty songs that don’t sound all that different from his work as Half Japanese. If quirky, punky pop is you’re bag, you could do much worse. –jimmy (Alternative Tentacles)


STRIFE:
Angermeans: CD
I thought these guys broke up? I definitely was wrong. These tough-as-nails straight edgers produce another metal massacre that should have the pit swarming with adrenaline-induced moshers swinging fists and kicking feet. The guitars are loud and can be mistaken easily for Slayer. The vocals are in the screamed variety that comes off thick and with pure venom. The drummer pounds away like beating down a door with an axe trying to escape a fire. The bassist ties it all in by bringing in a tonal low that adds to the menacing anxiety. Who would have thought a great metal record would be in the punk bin? –don (Victory)


STINGRAYS, THE:
Don’t Fear the Reverb: CD
This three-piece instrumental group of sun-lacquered youngsters aurally ride high and impressively swoop through a wave-crashing array of boss surf sounds that tickled my toes and made my stomach all fuzzy and warm inside just like a coconut-flavored Caribbean cocktail. The reverb-drenched ditties contained herein wail, shred, and border on the absolutely phenomenal. Indeed, this is the closest 21st Century semblance to The Ventures and The Chantays that has yet sonically roared outta the salty tempestuous waters of the magnificently grand Pacific. The guitars are frenetic, jittery, spastic, and twangy (soundin’ uncannily like a rabidly crazed orchestra full of tightly wound electric rubberbands bein’ furiously snapped, plucked, and strummed); the bass thunderously rumbles along like a full-force tropical hurricane hellbent on an unrelenting path of catastrophic destruction; the drums crash, bang, and boom with explosive percussive fury like a hailstorm of molten volcanic rocks raining down on the cast-iron deck of a gigantic old weather-beaten oil-tanker. Hot-dog hell yeh, The Stingrays sure know how to musically strut their stuff, and they do it with the utmost of style, energy, and finesse! I’m ecstatic and stoked to the max over this ear-pummeling puppy, and you can damn well bet your newly polished board on it! –Roger Moser Jr. (Slimstyle)


STANDSTILL:
Demo 01: CDEP demo
Guitar and bass parts: Good Riddance, circa Ballads of the Revolution. Drumming: NOFX, circa White Trash, Two Heebs and a Bean, the easier parts. Breakdowns: Hot Water Music, circa Fuel for the Hate Game. Vocals: hey at least he’s not crying into his socks. Proficient, but woefully predictable and done immensely better by hundreds of bands (starting with the three just mentioned). Melodicore’s been effectively strip mined. You gotta dig way deeper to find some audio gold (or even something that doesn’t sound like a bunch of already desiccated musical notes). –todd (StandstillMD@hotmail.com)


STAGE BOTTLES:
1993 - 2001: CD
This is abrasively strong anti-fascist skinhead oi and gruff’n’surly European streetpunk insurrection at its fiercest, liveliest, and most musically cohesive. The sound is full and furious, relentlessly possessing all of the necessary riot-inciting auditory ingredients needed to make this CD a constant companion for the ears of any self-respecting Doc Marten-attired non-racist skinhead out there. It’s a rotund and rousing barrel full of manly lager-scoured vocals (frequently complemented by spirited Cockney female rants), frenetic high-powered guitar strafings, rip-roarin’ ground-shakin’ bass thumpings, a constant unwavering bombardment of shrapnel-tossing drumbeats, and sporadic X-Ray Spex-style saxophone sputterings. Hell yes, a grandly spectacular display of unabashedly upbeat insurgent sounds. This is undeniably the ultimate in foot-stompin’ good fun! –Roger Moser Jr. (Mad Butcher and Insurgence and KOB)


SPARTA:
Austere: CDEP
With the official breakup of At the Drive-In, two bands have formed from the division. This one is Jim, Tony, and Pall, formerly the rhythm section and one of the guitars. What’s kinda throwing me for a loop is that I heard some other early songs Sparta were working on and they were full-on rock cataclysmic – weighty, overpowering, driving numbers that reminded me of the heavy-duty crash that full-speed ATDI was capable of. Omar and Cedric (who went on to form Defacto and The Mars Volta), I thought, were the more ethereal, dubby yin to these guys straight-forward, swing-filled yang. Not quite so, if this EP is any indication. It’s effect-heavy and to the untrained ear, it almost sounds like more lilting and mellow, unreleased ATDI. The vocals are even in the same range, which is pretty strange, due to the fact that Jim wasn’t ATDI’s main vocalist. Although this is very good; I’m always amazed at how much these guys – all of them – constantly challenge themselves musically. But, and this is a big but, where’s the full-on release? Where’s the unadulterated charge? Where’s the full-on bombast? Studio pieces are nice, artifice is nice, but I miss the unadulterated fire I know these guys are capable of. Perhaps it’s being saved for the full length. Fingers crossed. –todd (Dreamworks)


SLOJACK:
Get There from Here: CD
Unimpressive rock with a dash of punk. I guess the music scene in Silverlake ain’t any better than when it was the “next big thing.” –jimmy (Silverlake)


SHIVER:
Never Too Late: CD
For this review, just read any Pennywise review and apply it to this band. That is exactly what they sound like. Like Pennywise, it has that real clean sound. I don’t know how else to describe it. I guess it is over-produced. It has a kinda polished sound, both the voice and the music. This isn’t the sound I look for in my punk. I want something a little rougher around the edges. I can do without the “whooooooah-o-ooohs” also. If you are a Pennywise fan, check this out. You should like it. Me. Not so much. –toby (Bratville)


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