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· 1:Chris Pepus, In Memoriam
· 2:#366 with Susan de Place
· 3:D4th of July at The Triple Rock on July 4, 2015
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Razorcake #87


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No Idea Records

Record Reviews

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NEW MODEL ARMY:
Today Is the Day: CD
Gotta admit that though I’ve been fully aware of their existence since the mid-‘80s or so, my knowledge of this band’s repertoire is limited to a limited edition “best of” CD I picked up ’cause I love their tune “White Coats,” a poorly packaged CDEP that I got to review some years ago, the interview that ran in this fine mag a few issues back, and now this CD. What you get for your buck is intelligent, poetic lyrics coupled with first-rate songwriting that bounces across a number of musical sub-niches, from the metallic opening title tune to electrified folky stuff, to the odd rager, all delivered with the same level of conviction and passion as the Clash or even the more believable of the hardcore lot. Is this a full-on stereotypical sonic punk attack? Not by a long shot, but liberal doses of punk sensibilities are rampant throughout, so if you’re a little more open-minded than the average mohawk-coiffed punter, there’s much here you’ll find quite impressive. –Jimmy Alvarado (Attack Attack)


NERVOUS DOGS:
Great Doors: 7”EP
Depression, defiance, fires, and formlessness. Raspy-voiced. Smoke-filled lungs—from both wildfires and enclosed spaces. It’s Florida punk with much to owe to Spoke, Fay Wray, and Clairmel, the lesser-known structures which Hot Water Music would one day build its foundations on. The Nervous Dogs are confessional but not anthemic. They hide their melodies like a well-concealed flask and play bodies of songs heavily scarred, but with the slightest of smiles on the lips. They aren’t a band that is likely to blow you away immediately, but if you like them on first spin, chances heavily weigh toward that fondness will continue to grow. –Todd Taylor (Bakery Outlet)


NEON NIGHTS:
Stay Good Stay Gold Stay High: CD
Early Guns‘n’Roses, chunky power chords, plus AC/DC’s speed comprise the two main ingredients of Seattle’s Neon Nights. This three piece has taken the elements of ‘80s metal and jumpstarted it back to life. With hardcore drumbeats the likes of G.B.H. and Circle Jerks plus screeching that conjures the ghost of Sam Kinison, it’s easy to see how these boys are tearing Seattle apart. Keep an eye on these three. Recommended. –Kristen K (Rockin' Stan)


NECRONOMIKIDS:
self-titled: CD
Ramped up, speedy instrumentals with enough surf and B-horror influence to keep the toes tappin’. –Jimmy Alvarado (myspace.com/necronomikids)


MUDLARK:
Self-titled: LP + 7”
Do you feel like slow or fast today? Indecisive? Here is a bit of cacophony for you. This band of misfits from the Vancouver, Canada area take it down to a snails pace and play some dirgy sludge. Then they kick it into gear with some rocket-fueled explosions of grindcore and powerviolence. In tone, it’s dark and apocalyptic while feeling weighted down with thick mud that it makes you feel stoned while being sober. Accelerated portions that make you feel like you are about to have a heart attack from too much caffeine. Only LSD or mushrooms can take you on an aural adventure like this. But wait, I have only listened to only one side of the record. I have another side and the accompanying 7” that I have listen to. I better get some beers to keep me leveled. The senses are going to be taken for a brutal and punishing ride. –Donofthedead (Schizophrenic)


MUDLARK:
Self-titled: LP + 7”
Do you feel like slow or fast today? Indecisive? Here is a bit of cacophony for you. This band of misfits from the Vancouver, Canada area take it down to a snails pace and play some dirgy sludge. Then they kick it into gear with some rocket-fueled explosions of grindcore and powerviolence. In tone, it’s dark and apocalyptic while feeling weighted down with thick mud that it makes you feel stoned while being sober. Accelerated portions that make you feel like you are about to have a heart attack from too much caffeine. Only LSD or mushrooms can take you on an aural adventure like this. But wait, I have only listened to only one side of the record. I have another side and the accompanying 7” that I have listen to. I better get some beers to keep me leveled. The senses are going to be taken for a brutal and punishing ride. –Todd Taylor (Schizophrenic)


MOZAK / ROTTEN CHARLES MANSON:
Split: CD
Mozak: Average and nothing exciting black/death metal from Slovenia. I just needed something better that hooked me either with something unique or better production. Rotten Charles Manson: A little better out of the two. More of the death/black metal, but they do go faster at times. At those times, my attention is restored. –Donofthedead (Steward)


MOZAK / ROTTEN CHARLES MANSON:
Split: CD
Mozak: Average and nothing exciting black/death metal from Slovenia. I just needed something better that hooked me either with something unique or better production. Rotten Charles Manson: A little better out of the two. More of the death/black metal, but they do go faster at times. At those times, my attention is restored. –Donofthedead (Steward)


MOUTHBREATHER / ENVIRONMENTAL YOUTH CRUCH:
SPLIT: 7''
Mouthbreather’s tracks were knocked out at Viking Recording Company. The first one is titled “Call Me Legion.” It features lyrics about burning churches to the ground. I know what you’re thinking. You’re thinking this has got to be the most inappropriately named (or perhaps most accurately named, depending on your take on the genre) black metal band ever. You’re wrong, because they’re not black metal at all. They’re not ugly enough to be black metal. They’re not even as ugly as EYC (which, in reality, stands for Erotic Yam Corpse). EYC’s music is a lot uglier. It’s not ugly as in mean, but ugly as in rough. It’s nicer though. They probably hug their friends after shows. Big, sweaty, ugly punk rock hugs. –MP Johnson (RORSCHACH)


MORAL DILEMMA:
AGREE TO DISAGREE: CD
Based on the number of stereotypical trappings to be found here—mohawk, dual male/female vocals, song titles like “Embrace the Rage” and so on—it’d be easy to slag ’em off as just another parrot punk band. Look a little deeper, however, and it’s clear that there’s more to ’em. First off, their lyrics often identify specific issues instead of relying on the same vague shouts of “Fuck the System” and odes to getting shitfaced, and are written on a level more Subhumans than Exploited. Further investigation indicates they’ve done their time in the squat scene. While, ultimately, I can’t say the release really struck a chord with me musically, I do respect ’em. –Jimmy Alvarado (PUMPKINRECORDS.CO.UK)


MOBY DICKS, THE:
SELF-TITLED: 7
Three piece punk outfit from Lethbridge, Alberta, Canada who make the deceptively difficult task of writing catchy, boneheaded, and, most importantly, memorable pop punk tunes look easy. Yes, I said “pop punk” without a hint of the pejorative. “Ballad of the Red Dog” is a bouncy ode to the Red Dog Diner, where the hot dogs are cheap, the owners are FrenchFrogs, and the late night crowd is wasted. “Fuck off Baby” ends almost before it begins, delivering a concise, heartfelt message in a burst of Spits-like fury. The b-side is equally strong, with “Mike Molloy” occupying the same sonic space as the White Wires, and “Ogo Pogo” satisfying the perfunctory nod to the Ramones to which bands of this ilk often feel obliged. The Moby Dicks stand Mosrites and leather jackets above the scores of uninspired, talentless Queers copycats out there today. –Josh Benke (MAMMOTH CAVE , MAMMOTHCAVE.BIGCARTEL.COM)


MISFITS:
LAND OF THE DEAD : 12
Let’s move past the whole “they shouldn’t even be called the Misfits anymore” argument, okay? It’s old. It’s boring. The Jerry Only-fronted version of the band has now existed longer than both of the previous incarnations of the band. There are now kids arguing that they shouldn’t even be called the Misfits anymore because Michale Graves isn’t in the band, kids who don’t really give two shits about that Danzig guy. I’m not saying it’s right. I’m just saying that’s what’s going on. Let’s all stop ranting about names and start ranting about what really matters: the music. This 12” single includes the first two original songs recorded by the Jerry Only, Dez Cadena, and Robo lineup. Since this lineup has basically been touring non-stop for nearly a decade, my hopes were jacked up really high. There was talk that the stuff they had been working on was going to be hardcore, Earth A.D. style. Then I saw the mind-blowing cover art that reconfigures the crimson ghost as a zombie and learned that the songs were inspired by the George Romero’s living dead films. Then I pushed play. The chorus of “Land of the Dead” goes something like “Toniiiiiight! Zombies walk! Land of the dead!” Yikes. When we last heard Only’s golden throat, it was on the Project 1950 album. There he sounded like a mechanic singing along to the hits of the ‘50s while getting grease on his hands working under a car. Here, he basically sounds the same, except instead of singing along to classics, he’s making up nonsense words about the walking dead. The fact that his caterwauling is cranked up too high in the mix doesn’t help. I mean, he’s buried his own barbaric bass bashing, which is one of the highlights of their current sound. Also, while I didn’t really expect anything astounding from Robo, I had hoped that Dez would come up with something a little more exciting than the murky distortion lurking around on this record. Fuck. Who am I kidding? I love this shit. –MP Johnson (MISFITS , MISFITSRECORDS.COM)


MIRRORS AND WIRES:
COLOURIZED AUDIO TRANSMISSION: 7
Don’t be fooled by the cover featuring a gaudy psychedelic pattern Photoshopped to oblivion: Mirrors And Wires’ music is swift and well-tempered. Without a vocal to be found, the first three tracks of their robust garage/surf rock cruise forward with silly titles like “Curse in the Cauldron” and “Sexy Zombie Pussy.” Everything else here is used to build up closer “Chiaroscuro,” a wonderfully foggy song that manages to craft contemplative sounds out of surf, a genre usually about having wild fun. As I have a deep affection for surf (one of rock’s most underappreciated variations), I’d dig hearing more stuff from this Jersey gang. Should they let the weirdness thrive, this material has cosmic potential. –Reyan Ali (HEADCOUNT, HEADCOUNTRECORDS@GMAIL.COM)


MIDTOWN DICKENS:
LANTERNS: CD
I’d like to think this is what the Carter Family would sound like if they were just starting out today and had a quirky member or two who was interested in twee. I’d love to hear this band cover “No Depression.” The Midtown Dickens is a fun listen and a nice change of pace. –Kurt Morris (MIDTOWNDICKENS@GMAIL.COM)


MAX AND THE MAKEUPS:
SELF-TITLED: EP
Here’s a lost punk gem from Austin, TX. The four songs on here were recorded in 1984, and I believe this is the first time these were ever on vinyl (which is strange, considering how good these songs are). Catchy and tuneful punk rock with some new wave touches. The stand out track is “60 Minute Man.” The main riff in that song sounds similar to a riff in the Butthole Surfers’ “Gary Floyd” (which was recorded three years after this song. Hmmm...). Texas had some great bands coming out in the early years of punk rock, and everything I’ve heard from that region and during that era has been gold. So, with that in mind, get this record. –Matt Average (PUKE N VOMIT , PUKENVOMITRECORDS.COM)


METH MOUNTAIN:
SELF-TITLED: CD
I don’t really care for this band name, but found that, strangely, I like it a lot better when it’s written: “MethMtn.” Go figure. There is a black drawing of a wolf on the (white) cover of the CD. I actually love wolves but this drawing seems a little typical. I thought they were going to be a metal band. Some of the songs maybe start a bit metal, but then the rhythm and the way the guy sings, I feel, is more punk. Man, that singer is gravelly! Makes my throat hurt just listening, but I like it. They seem like they might be young. Sometimes they sound like kids just fucking around, but then they pull something out that’s a bit more mature. Kind of mid tempo, not too fast. One of the rhythms reminded me of the Sex Pistols. The singer’s voice sometimes reminded me of Born Against a little (although the music doesn’t sound like them). The third song I liked the most. They sound a little disgruntled, like they might be ready to kick your ass, but in a gritty, alley kind of way, not in a hardcore jock kinda way. On Self Aware records (which also puts out a zine, apparently); the name of which sounds to me like it might be a straight edge gig or something. Nothing that would seem to really blow me away and, yet, I have listened to it numerous times already. An unexpected surprise. –Jennifer Federico (SELF AWARE , MYSPACE.COM/SELFAWAREZINE)


ME AND THE DEVIL:
JESUS WAS A SADOMASOCHIST...AND OTHER CAMPFIRE FAVORITES: CD-R
The title track is a charming bit of acoustic blasphemy. The remaining tracks are sonically along the same lines with lyrics that vacillate between silly and obnoxious, sorta like Bob Dylan possessed by Eric Cartman. Stunning stick figure cover art, too, even if it looks like everyone is playing mandolins. –Jimmy Alvarado (NO ADDRESS)


MARKED MEN , THE:
FIX MY BRAIN: LP
Reviewing re-releases is always a bit tricky, particularly when it’s a record that you’ve been listening to with some regularity for a few years now, and you’re well aware that this is also the case for most (hopefully, anyway) of the people reading this review. Regardless, I think Fix My Brain is, hands down, the best Marked Men record. It sounds to me that it was at this point that the band fully realized “their sound” that they hinted at on previous records, and while I do enjoy Ghosts, I still stand by Fix My Brain as The Marked Men’s finest hour. “A Little Time,” “Wait Here, Wait for You,” and the title track are pretty much perfect songs, and the rest of the record doesn’t fall far behind. If you haven’t heard this record, thank the heavens that you can pick it up again, and do so as soon as you can. –Dave Williams (DIRTNAP)


MARKED MEN / THIS IS MY FIST :
SPLIT: 7
Marked Men: C’mon, really? If you haven’t at least checked out the Marked Men, just put this zine down and go find some recordings. Shit, dude or lady, if you’re standing in a record store, don’t buy this zine if there’s some Marked Men vinyl to be had in the vicinity and you can’t afford to buy both. What else do you need as an endorsement? How many publications will entirely supplicate to a band, encouraging you to just go and listen to the music? As always, the Marked Men are pitch perfect, no-genre-can-pigeon-hole them music that’s accurate and reasonable to call punk, but it’s so much more. This Is My Fist: Putting this in the “mental health versus making great punk songs” algorithm, part of me wishes that Annie of TIMF finds solace and happiness because, man, she’s been mistreated time and time again if we’re to take her lyrics literally. The other part of me—perhaps the selfish, dick part—keeps being impressed by her output and how much gas is left in TIMF’s tank, especially after all the personnel changes. Perhaps sadness is her ghost, her fire, her muse. –Todd Taylor (NO IDEA)


MALADIE:
SELF-TITLED: LP
This bands sound is super fucking brutal while interspersing melody in a way which only serves to heighten the rage that seethes inside of you as you read their very well thought-out and relevant lyrics. They’re from Tijuana, Mexico which is right on a border guarded with tons of guns and drenched in innocent blood. Having lived there for twelve years, I can tell you that even if you don’t cross it daily, the border becomes a part of you and leaves an irremovable dark spot in your conscious. The songs are sung in Spanish but translated to English on the lyric sheet. The big anarchy sign on the b-side of the album was a bit confusing, but besides that, there are no complaints. Getting this 12” out has been a major struggle for these very solid dudes, so if you want a quality album out on CD, cassette, and vinyl on various labels in the vein of Tragedy, Bumbklaatt, and From Ashes Rise, this is where it’s at. –Rene Navarro (PENGUIN SUIT , GREAT PLAINS , ETHOSPINE NOISE)


LOVE BELOW,THE:
DEMO 2009: CD-R
Based on the slow, plodding beginning, I thought I was gonna be in for some o’ that sludgy metal stuff, but then they kicked in with some full-bore thrash and sent that expectation into the shitcan. Sneaky bastards. They pretty much keep the pace pretty frantic, deliver the tunes with a fair level of cohesiveness, and have the good sense to keep the lengths short and the metal to a minimum. Have no doubt this’ll become a “legitimate” release very soon. –Jimmy Alvarado (MYSPACE.COM/THELOVEBELOWHC)


LOUP.LE :
FAMILY: CD
Kinda hard to pigeonhole this one, which I figure is a point in their favor right off the bat. What it is is experimental and mellow, with a lot of crazy influences—bits of tribal and Latin rhythms, psychedelia, bluegrass, maybe even a little Gregorian chant influence—smooshed together. At times it reminds me of Peter Gabriel, while at others I’m thinkin’ early Pink Floyd with the “rock” pushed to the background. All that said, it sounds like, and nothing like, any/all of the above. Make sense to you? Me neither, but it was an interesting listen. –Jimmy Alvarado (HARDLY ART)


KOBANES:
JAPAN INVASION: CD
The kids know what’s up and, all of a sudden, the kids are really into The Kobanes, with T-shirts and other merch cropping up en masse. A split label Japanese release to coincide with one of the band’s infamous Japanese tours, Japan Invasion is a very solid, mainline pop punk album. Taking 1990s silliness to new peaks with songs about loved ones smelling each other’s feces, suburban ghettos, dicks, and drugs, The Kobanes’ lyrics are gleefully apolitical, mean-spirited, and downright asinine. And that’s a compliment! Driving, Queers-inspired riffs dominate the mix, with geek-tinged vocals maintaining a spirited, tongue-in-ass-cheek vibe. A higher end byproduct of a dwindling subgenre, Japan Invasion happily invaded this aging pop punker’s heavy rotation. There’s even a cover of “Fan Mail” included for Dickies fans. Plus, any album that starts with a dialog sample from Class of Nuke ’em High is okay by me. –Art Ettinger (FIXING A HOLE , FIXINGAHOLE.JPN.ORG / DUMB!, DUMBRECORDS.COM)


KOBANES, THE:
PUBLIC AFFECTION: CD
The tunes sound like Darlington outtakes, right down to the dopey lyrics. The delivery sounds like the Marked Men on a Queers bender. Brett from OBS would pee his pants over this. –Jimmy Alvarado (DUMBRECORDS.COM)


KING FRIDAY:
MARRIED ALIVE: CD
This band is almost indistinguishable from Fay Wray. And, upon further reference, it turns out that King Friday features members of Fay Wray, so there you go. If you like Fay Wray, there is a ninety-seven percent chance that you’d like this. Side note: They have a song called “I Wish I was in Radon,” which, given the fact that Radon is one of the best bands of all time, immediately attracted my attention, but oddly enough, that song sounds nothing like Radon, while the song before it sorta does sound like Radon, but in a less punk way. If this were a cereal, it’d be the generic version of Golden Grahams. I’m not saying in any way that Radon is Golden Grahams. Radon is Lucky Charms. Golden Grahams is on the border between a low-tier and a middle-tier cereal. Yes, I keep track of such things! –Maddy (FAST CROWD)


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