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Razorcake #90
White Murder, both LPs
Treasure Fleet, The Sun Machine LP
Razorcake #89
White Murder, Form Early LP (CLEAR VINYL)


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Record Reviews

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EXORCISMS:
“Scripted Lines” b/w “This Might Hurt a Bit”: 7”
I feel like the members of this band own Drive Like Jehu records and really good soul 45s, which means I would hang out with them for sure. There’s also something garage-y about them, too. Is this post-garage? I don’t know how to describe the guitar work at the end of “Scripted Lines” so I will say it’s “like cool sparkly lasers,” a term you will learn if you study serious music at prestigious places. “Solid/driving/cool guitar sounds” is one of the great micro-genres, and Exorcisms do that micro-genre justice.  –Matt Werts (Self-released, exorcisms.bandcamp.com)


FALCON ARROW:
Anti-Matter: CD
My P.I.C. Cheetah convinced me to head downtown on a Wednesday night, shattering my plans to once again celebrate my #domesticbliss. So I got on my bike. It’s true; I needed to get out of the house. We rode downtown and caught the last couple songs of our buddy’s band. I was about one sheet in the breeze when Falcon Arrow started their set. They took me from daydream to revelation in about one minute. I dunno, maybe it’s because I’m getting old. Maybe these aren’t actually wrinkles, but new facets of this little gem becoming visible. Some years back I probably would have been bored to tears by a two-piece instrumental band. But Falcon Arrow fuckin’ moved me, y’all! It was an amazing set. Anti-Matter has definitely lived up to the emotion and power of that live performance. Effortlessly brilliant.  –Jackie Rusted (Self-released, falconarrow.bandcamp.com)


FALL:
Sub Lingual Tablet: CD
The Fall is less a band than an experience. A taste to be acquired, loved, and coveted. How do you rate a band led by one Mark E Smith, fifty ex-members, and thirty previous studio albums? On their thirty-first, there has been criticism that Smith has become complacent with his longest-running line up of eight years. Was the Fall’s last outing rougher and more acerbic? Sure. Is the new album just as difficult and hypnotizing? Yes. This new LP channels moments of krautrock mixed with African rhythms and sharp post-punk. The Fall is timeless. This could be its tenth or twenty-seventh album. You cannot judge a new Fall album by what has come before. It’s another part of the machine; always the same and yet different. The late, great John Peel once said, “If anyone tells me they know which are the five best Fall albums, I’ll tell them they have missed the point. You need to own them all.” That’s how I feel about the Fall. This is just another testament to the genius Mark E Smith.  –Tim Brooks (Cherry Red, cherryred.co.uk)


FAR OUT:
Universe: LP
I’m a complete sucker for a hook, and this LP by Houston’s Far Out has so many catchy hooks that I don’t think I could possibly dislike this if I tried. These guys blend straight-up pop mixed with punk sensibilities in a way most bands don’t get right... but Far Out got it right. Any comparison I make will not do this record justice, but imagine a less crooning and slightly more punk Smoking Popes with a depreciated sense of self worth and a worldview so gently dismal and narcissistic that it paints a sugary yet bleak picture of hopelessness for the future without forcefully ramming it down your throat. Not exactly being a ray-of-eternal-sunshine kind of guy myself, I can relate to this, and therefore I immediately connected with this record. Aesthetically inconspicuous in that the record doesn’t have the band’s name (or any text for that matter) anywhere on the cover, I predict this will be inadvertently overlooked, which is a damn shame because it’s really, really fucking good. Recommended.  –Mark Twistworthy (Honeygold, faroutuniverse.bandcamp.com)


FLATLINERS, THE:
“Resuscitation of the Year” b/w “Fangs”: 7”
Listening to The Flatliners recalls memories of music I listened to my freshman year of high school. The two songs on this 7” are just abrasive enough to make parents hate it, but are overloaded with slick production and the kind of poppy hooks that I can imagine hearing it on the local rock radio station. My fourteen-year-old self would have fist-pumped and sang along to this. My present-day self thought this was a bit too slick for my tastes, and it didn’t do much to hold my attention.  –Paul J. Comeau (Fat Wreck)


FLEABITE:
T.T.Y.L: 7” EP
What a great little record we have here. Aesthetically speaking, it’s the nicest release I’ve seen in a while. The quality of the packing and the layout choices are second to none. The tunes are awesome grungy, dream pop punk from Boston—that hits the nail right on the head. It’s extremely catchy with excellent female vox. My wife loves it, too. Great job, gals (and guy).  –Steve Adamyk (Puzzle Pieces, puzzlepiecesrecords.bigcartel.com)


FLESH WORLD:
The Wild Animals in My Life: LP
A heady mix of dream pop, punk aggression, and a little of the Velvet Underground’s dark, deceptive simplicity in evidence here. The guitars churn and grind over vaguely dancey rhythms with everything tied together by soft, occasionally monotone vocals. Good stuff.  –jimmy (Iron Lung)


FUCK OFF AND DIES, THE:
Dear Liver: CD
I really wanted to hate this. It’s got that Fat Wreck pro-punk sound with the obnoxious kick and snare all over it (in point of fact, they have a line that goes “remember when partying used to be fun / we listened to NOFX ‘til the night was done,” eeesh, the horror!), a paradigm which has never done much for me. With the exception of two short betrayals of their core formula—”Motherfucker” and “Get Fucked”—EVERY SONG IS ABOUT PARTYING (that’s not entirely true. When the band is feeling introspective, they just sing about drinking, not partying), like Andrew W.K. fronting Masked Intruder or something. I was like, what the fuck, give review shit like this to someone who’s actually been to Warped Tour, not me, ya know? However, about four songs in, I decided I needed to kind of sit the fuck down and shut the fuck up and just tip my cap to these guys, as they have executed their vision to perfection. The sound is flawless, if that’s what you’re into, and the energy level is top notch. If you really want to hear a twenty-five minute album of perfect Fat Wrecky-sounding songs about partying, drinking, and more partying, this is the archetype, now and forever, and may god have mercy on your soul and liver. Amen. BEST SONG: I dunno, I kind of liked the one about partying, myself. BEST SONG TITLE: “Dear Liver” FANTASTIC AMAZING TRIVIA FACT: I really don’t ever remember seeing Busch cans on an album cover before. Ugh.  –norb (Encapsulated)


GAS CHAMBER:
Stained Hand: 7” EP
From the long, haunting instrumental intro to the A side (“Always Coming Home”) it is clear these cats are more than proficient with their instruments and are thinking at deeper levels than merely “how fast can we play?” “Epic” is a good adjective to use in relation to what they’re doing on the tracks here and, though it doesn’t quite fall within my personal tastes, I can say without reservation they’re quite adept at their chosen take on the genre. Kudos to ‘em.  –jimmy (SPHC, sphc.bigcartel.com)


GENTLEMEN PREFER BLOOD:
Used Books and Guns: LP/CD
If I had any kind of religious bone in my body, on first hearing this record I would have thrown myself to the ground, clasped my hands together, and given thanks to whichever deity presided over my chosen faith. Simply put, this brings together all the required elements that I look for in melodic punk rock and doesn’t falter from start to finish. The guitar crunches and punches away, the rhythm section is as solid as a rock, and while the lead vocal is distinctive in its own right, at times it reminds me of Trevor Keith and Ben Weasel. As an added bonus there are some sweet harmonies that have a Green Day 39/Smooth quality to them. These songs are so well-written that even after a single play they’re repeating in my head with ease. Sheer genius.  –Rich Cocksedge (It’s Alive, info@itsaliverecords.com, itsaliverecords.com / La Escalera, will@laescalerarecords.com, laescalerarecords.com)


GENTLEMEN PREFER BLOOD:
Used Books and Guns: LP/CD
If I had any kind of religious bone in my body, on first hearing this record I would have thrown myself to the ground, clasped my hands together, and given thanks to whichever deity presided over my chosen faith. Simply put, this brings together all the required elements that I look for in melodic punk rock and doesn’t falter from start to finish. The guitar crunches and punches away, the rhythm section is as solid as a rock, and while the lead vocal is distinctive in its own right, at times it reminds me of Trevor Keith and Ben Weasel. As an added bonus there are some sweet harmonies that have a Green Day 39/Smooth quality to them. These songs are so well-written that even after a single play they’re repeating in my head with ease. Sheer genius.  –Rich Cocksedge (It’s Alive, info@itsaliverecords.com, itsaliverecords.com / La Escalera, will@laescalerarecords.com, laescalerarecords.com)


GEOFFERY OI!COTT:
Sticky Wickets: CD
Who would’ve thought that the combination of the sedate sport of Cricket and some gritty street punk would have proved so appealing that these punks would get to a third LP without being dismissed as a novelty act? It is certainly an odd concept and is a bit hit or miss for me, with lyrics ranging from downright hilarious to those taking on a more smutty approach. Knowledge of the game does help in appreciating the humor within the songs, which (apart from a few tracks dedicated to the “sport” of darts) are exclusively related to stumps, red balls, and streakers. Unfortunately, this doesn’t knock me for six.  –Rich Cocksedge (Boss Tuneage, bosstuneage.com)


GIRL TEARS:
Tension: EP
Aesthetic really comes to mind with these guys. They have a clear artistic direction, song formula, and a look. There is a lot of black and white with no bullshit. The songs are short, all clocking in at about one minute. They are quick and to the point with lo-fi, crooner vocals and a straightforward punk sound. I can’t help but think of a more refined version of the Spits. The vinyl is one-sided, the reverse comes with leather jacket etching, and the insert has a booklet full of illustrations by their bassist Tristan Ellis. While their art direction is some of the best I’ve seen in a while, the songs are also rad and they playing constantly. Get into these guys now while they still belong to us.  –Ryan Nichols (Sinderlyn, no address listed)


GOOD COP:
Self-titled: CS
After you solve the puzzle box packaging and get to the cassette inside, you will be rewarded with tunes that alternate between awkward, all-elbows rockers and the sort of indie rock lullabies that make you want to lay down in a field somewhere and stare up at the sky while thinking romantic thoughts for hours and hours. You are not obligated to replace the cassette in the puzzle box when finished. You can listen again.  –mp (Eternal Laser, eternallaser.tumblr.com)


GRANDMA’S BOYFRIEND:
Let Me Let You Go: CD
Seems to me the dead horse that is power pop has been beaten, liquefied, and molded into something as unique as a Teddy Graham... but wait, what’s this? Is it the heat? Is it the gin? Is my tape deck fucking busted? Sickeningly sweet, warbling, and lo-fi-as-fuck tunes of love, loss, and moving on. Typically not my scene, but Grandma’s Boyfriend got me there. Turns out ya gotta leave it to some Minnesotans to change my mind. If you hate power pop, you may actually enjoy Grandma’s Boyfriend. He’s pretty cool and he tells the best stories, but if he asks you to pull his finger...  –Jackie Rusted (Dirty Rabbit, dirtyrabbitrecords.tumblr.com)


HEALERS:
Time Is a Vulture That Is Always Circling: CS
Quality stuff here: tom-heavy and spooky, with echoey vocals and garage guitar sensibilities. Maybe a little goth, but with none of the cartoonish sensibilities I associate with the genre. MurderCity Devils come to mind, especially during the band’s heaviest bits. A hell of a cassette.  –Michael T. Fournier (healers.bandcamp.com)


HEART ATTACK KIDS:
Self-titled: 7”
There is something distinctly youthful about Ontario duo Heart Attack Kids. Their self-titled’s short songs—only four of which are featured on the 7”, though it is packaged with a CD containing all six tracks—feature an imprecise urgency and winningly puerile lyrics, while Owen Marshall’s charming monochromatic album art is evocative of the shit you doodled in the margins of your notes from freshman Bio. Vocalist and guitarist Jared Ellul and drummer Nathan Stock may only be two men, but Heart Attack Kids conjure enough heft and speed to crush listeners under the weight of their thrash. Their frenetic brand of punk is a pair of defibrillator paddles pressed against the chest of the increasingly melodic and mature modern scene.  –Kelley O’Death (Speed City, mike@speedcityrecords.com, speedcityrecords.com / It’s Trash!, itstrashrecords.bandcamp.com)


HENRY FONDA / GETS WORSE:
Hardcore Is My Life, I’ll Carry the Name: LP
Germany’s Henry Fonda is up first on this split. The name of the game here is speed, although Henry Fonda does like to mix in some slower breakdown parts when they’re not blinding you with whirlwind thrashcore. Gets Worse steps up to the plate and swings wildly. It brutally unleashes song after song of savage grind/thrash with unpredictable stop/start moments. XBrainiaX anyone? The packaging is pretty cool with a photo of a Henry Fonda/Gets Worse tour T-shirt on the front and back cover. The dust sleeve has a photo of the same T-shirt full of holes and stains, presumably resulting from the end of a long tour. I really should mention that this is actually a one-sided split with two separate marked starting points on the record, one of which plays outwardly and the other plays the standard inward way. There are also locked grooves at the end of each band’s set of songs. Confused? You will be. –Juan Espinosa (Nerdcore)


HERIDA PROFUNDA:
Self-titled: CD
Crustcore similar in style to Phobia and Japan’s 324—who both at one point favored the crust more than the grind—which is what I’m mostly hearing on this disc. The band’s name translates to “deep wound” from, Spanish although they bear no resemblance at all to the mighty Deep Wound from Boston. I honestly can’t say I favor this CD much, although I don’t hate it. I did, however, thoroughly enjoy the song about killing Nazis.  –Juan Espinosa (283 Landsberg Hardcore Crew, heridaprofunda.bandcamp.com)


HEX DISPENSERS:
III: LP
Is it okay to review friends’ bands even if you were a die-hard fan of the band long before you became friends? I hope so. Putting it plainly, Hex Dispensers are not just one of my favorite bands of the last five or ten years, they are one of my favorite bands of all time. Everything about their music works for me. It’s been a long time since their last LP Winchester Mystery House came out and III is well worth the wait. Part of the record takes songs that came out on various (out of print) 7”s in the last few years, and re-records them with the new lineup of the band (long-time bassist Rebecca moving to second guitar and Drew Schmitz stepping in on bass along with, as always, Alex Cuervo on guitar and vocals and Alyse on drums). It took me a few listens to get used to the new versions of some of the songs such as “Parallel” and “Agatha’s Antlers” because I listen to the original single versions so often but then the album as a whole clicked in my mind and it became a slice of perfection. Brand new songs such as “Trapped in the Amber” and “I Hope the Sun Explodes Today” are ridiculously good. I guess it’s obvious how much of a super fan I am. Unapologetically, I will add. Just know this: Hex Dispensers are essential listening. I don’t care who the band is, I will only say that if I believe it one hundred percent. Go get this record yesterday! –ty (Alien Snatch)


HI FI NINJA, THE:
Take It to the Grave: CD
The Hi Fi Ninja is undeniably punk in their approach but they are far from being confined to punk’s most recognizable traps. The Sabbath-influenced rhythm section drops some serious riffs and grooves, providing the perfect vehicle for their vocalist’s screaming siren and the flashing lights of the guitar. The urgency and the emergency that these songs announce really has me feeling that the musicianship here is tops! When I leave the house later today, the Hi Fi Ninja will definitely be travelling with me.  –John Mule (Self-released)


HIGH ON FIRE:
Luminiferous: CD/LP
Matt Pike is back. The frontman for the three-piece metal band has put on a shirt, given up drinking, and become a conspiracy theorist. While some things have changed in his personal life, High On Fire’s mission to bring fierce metal hasn’t. The rhythm section is tight as hell and Kurt Ballou’s production helps the band to sound great. From album to album, High On Fire has generally played the same sludgy riffs with Pike’s gravelly growl leading the way. Each release provides just enough variation to keep things interesting andLuminiferous seems to display more diversity than the band’s previous efforts. “Slave the Hive” is a fast thrash tune, perfect for starting a circle pit, while “The Cave” is the closest the band will ever come to a power ballad (not very close, but it’s a bluesy, more introspective tune for the band). Meanwhile, my favorite track on the album is a trudging, slightly melodic piece about a falcon (“The Falconist”). Go figure. It’s difficult to say there’s a “best” High On Fire album, but Luminiferous shows a band not content with the status quo and that makes it worth checking out for any metal fans.  –kurt ()


HULLMEN, THE:
Expensive Taste: LP
Tough one—this has great packaging, beautiful marbled red vinyl, with solid production… but to these ears it sounds like a slow and ass-dragging Flesheaters, or a bit dirtier Brick By Brick-era Iggy Pop, not the man’s most fevered era. I spent most of these six songs wishing they’d just speed it up a bit, or do something to wrench free of the mid-tempo doldrums that most of Expensive Taste sits firmly within.  –keith (Golden Key)


HURULA:
Betongbarn: 12” EP
Here are four new songs on a 12” and all I can think is, “Man, there’s so much more space for more killer songs!”After that initial let down, I’m able to appreciate these new tunes as a continuation of Robert Hurula’s infectious songwriting. Like their last LP on Deranged, Hurula crafts haunting pop rock with Robert Smith black mascara. The choruses are more driving and repetitive this time around, imbuing a Buzzcock’s power pop vibe. Sadly, synth is noticeably absent, however, the guitars have more room to tremble like a teen’s legs at a talent show. This 12”EP is solid (as it’s simply more Hurula), but the full price of admission isn’t worth the four song tease. Hopefully another full length is around the corner.  –Sean Arenas (Deranged, derangedrecords.com)


INSTITUTE:
Catharsis: LP
Institute have taken large amounts of influence from the late ‘70s and early ‘80s U.K. anarcho punk and post-punk bands, and then mastered that sound, resulting in a great ten-song LP that sounds straight out of England, 1980. I wanted to get a different opinion on this record before I wrote this review, so I asked a friend who is very knowledgeable about contemporary bands but has never really listened to any anarcho punk stuff like Crass or Crisis (two bands which seem to have possibly influenced Institute the most) to see what she thought of this record. Her responses were interesting, and really helped me see this record in a completely different light. “This kinda sounds like Protomartyr with a less confident vocalist,” was her response to the first track, referring to the great Detroit band of recent years. Additional comments and comparisons were also interesting, with references made to a wide variety of bands, including longtime L.A. post-punk band SavageRepublic, Siouxsie And The Banshees, and even the experimental krautrock band, Can. While I don’t necessarily think that Institute sound exactly like any of these bands (although I do admit the Protomartyr comparison was pretty astute), I can see where she was coming from in each instance. This is a record that sounds like something else without sounding like a clone, which is hard to get right. Institute have done this perfectly, creating a modern record with a vintage sound that should be in the collection of every fan of the genre.  –Mark Twistworthy (Sacred Bones, sacredbonesrecords.com, info@sacredbonesrecords.com)


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·STREET TRASH
·VARIOUS ARTISTS
·VIOLENT BULLSHIT / CHRON TURBINE
·BRUTAL KNIGHTS
·URGENCIES
·RANCID HELL SPAWN
·PUSH-PULL
·Hiding Out
·STORMSHADOW


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