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No Idea Records

Record Reviews

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Below are some recently posted reviews.

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CRISPUS ATTUCKS/DE NADA:
Split: 7"
This was supposed to be a Crispus Attucks/Voorhees split but the Voorhees had to back out. De Nada who replaces them are a short-lived band from the DC outreachs that played around ‘97 to 2000. Crispus Attucks gives you four hardcore numbers to sink your teeth into. If you haven’t heard anything by them before, you need to. They are essentially, in my opinion, one of today’s bands that is keeping the hardcore flame alive. Vocals are throaty but screamed. The music brings you up and down with their mixture of fast and mid-tempo. De Nada, on the other hand, is grind/thrash/metal/noise. Distraught is the mood I feel here but they do have a sense of humor. Their side is all over the place. Cool old skateboard photos of Mark Gonzalez and Chris Miller on the cover. –Donofthedead (Vendetta)


CRIPPLERS, THE:
One More for the Bad Guys: CD
10.0pt;="" mso-bidi-font-size:="" times="" style="FONT-SIZE: 12pt; COLOR: black; FONT-FAMILY: ">Fun, fast, and loud rock’n’roll with a southern tinge. Very cool shit here. Their adrenaline level and attitude sets them apart from many other bands in the same genre. They do not disappoint. –Toby Tober (Dionysus)


COOKIE:
Sweat-Soaked and Satisfied: CD
This was a surprise ’cause I half-expected it to suck. Some dang tasty, occasionally country twinged, rock/punk, very heavy on the rock, that falls somewhere between Texas Terri and Deep Purple, which explains the cover of “Highway Star.” Though this band is dancing on a very thin wire where any misstep could send them tumbling into an abyss rapidly filling with some mighty shitty bands, they manage to pull it all off and come up with one mighty nice piece of work. Recommended if this type of stuff is your bag. –Jimmy Alvarado (Infect)


CONFLICT:
Now You’ve Put Your Foot in It: CDEP
Now here is a band that I used to love back in the mid '80s. I think I have almost every release they put out up to the point of them breaking up. I got to see one of only three shows that they played in 1984 in the USA and hung out with them most of the day they were in LA. I heard many rumors that the singer, Colin, became a soccer hooligan and rave promoter after the band disbanded. I saw them last year perform on their second US tour and came away with mixed feelings as I thought about it more. I know their ideology was important to me back in the day. But seeing them was just not the same as seeing them in their heyday and hanging out with them. They seemed like they were going through the motions and did not feel genuine. The same goes here. It does not compare with their great EPs and LPs of the past, like Increase the Pressure. The two studio songs here follow the formula of songs past but that does not translate to the same energy. Not that it’s not a good listen but it just does not compare to their classics. The two live tracks are throwaways. It’s their attempt at playing reggae. I found it boring. Conflict fans new and old will find it worth the purchase though for the studio tracks. Before I got this copy, I received an email newsletter from Conflict saying that they want people to boycott and not purchase the licensed releases from Go Kart. The reasons they cited were bad communication with the label and not following their instructions regarding artwork on this release, which led to their removal of their licenses. Since it’s out there, you decide who you want to support. You can either buy this from Conflict’s longtime label Motorhate (.conflict.org.uk/">http://www.conflict.org.uk/<www.conflict.org.uk>.conflict.org.uk><www.conflict.org.uk>.conflict.org.uk><www.conflict.org.uk>.conflict.org.uk>) or domestically through Go Kart. You have a right to choose! –Donofthedead (Go Kart)


CLOCKED IN:
Tied to the Mast: CD
This is fast, furious, and hard-hittin’ punkrock unruliness with a slight bit of a crunchy metal edge to it (think a thrashin’ Hot Water Music crossed with the Rollins Band on meth steroids). It’s packed to the gills with such frenetic raging fury that my knees uncontrollably knocked together, my teeth frightfully chattered like a speed-addled skeleton, and the hair on the back of my neck stood straight on end after just one listen. Then I had the sudden compelling urge to madly leap around the room and repeatedly smash my head into the walls while the brutally blistering sounds of Clocked In noisily blared outta my stereo speakers over and over and over again. Even though I’m now bloodied, battered, and bruised beyond recognition, I just can’t get enough of this ferociously spectacular sonic slaughterhouse. I’ll see you in the pit, kiddies. –Roger Moser, Jr. –Guest Contributor (Radical)


CLITCOPS, THE:
The Harder They Cum: CD
This is angry, vile, vulgar, and venomous rock’n’roll thunder-roar from a sick, twisted, and seedy skull-pummeling perspective! It’s wild, primitive, primal, and raging auditory deviance loudly overloaded with full-throttle bowery-punk sonic self-abuse! Damn straight, these sadistically blistering songs are a berserk fitful whirlwind of sexually demented musical mayhem that fractured my skull, imploded my internal organs, singed my flesh, and curdled my blood. I will never piss a straight line again. I’ll no longer sugar-coat thick wads of snot before thunkin’ it directly from my alcohol-worn esophagus into the aghast, wide-open eyes of authority. I’ll never, ever aspire to be anything more than a disastrously drunk, sexually perverse, swaggerin’-proud, standin’-tall sonuvabitch, thanks to the soul-stabbin’, gut-stompin’ sounds of this decadently divine disc! Yes, it’s inherently obvious: The ClitCops have sonically possessed my soul. –Roger Moser, Jr. –Guest Contributor (Intensive Scare)


CLASS ASSASSINS, THE:
No Justice… No Peace: 7”
This is European-style streetpunk with a frenetic, melodic edge. It’s a catchy and captivating foot-stompin’ aural romp that includes a rousing upbeat original (“No Justice…”) and an up-tempo punk rock cover of “One Tin Soldier” (the theme song from the classic hippy flick, “Billy Jack”). Indeed, this is a sonically riveting 7" throughout both sides, and I feel wholeheartedly compelled to fervently recommend it to you all. –Roger Moser, Jr. –Guest Contributor (Insurgence)


CIRIL:
Huntington Cliffs: 7" EP

This starts out mighty fruity, much like the Pennywise piano solo that Jack Grisham did at the end of Full Circle, but I won't complain, due to the fact that both were dedicated to people who committed suicide. There are a lot of familiar Southern California touchstones in Ciril – hints and wisps, not outright thievery. I hear guitar snatches of Shattered Faith (desperate and trebly), Agent Orange (the surfy undertones in "The Grip"), and the youthful damn-it-all-ness of the Adolescents over breaths of Hammond organ. I can totally appreciate it. They're definitely trying to expand a long-revered and emulated sound, but perhaps since they're all longer songs that tend to drag a little in the middle, I don't find myself flat-out floored or totally enthralled. It's definitely fine music, but it's missing a certain cohesion or tightness (musically, not instrumentally) from making me shit myself. Worth watching out for in the future, though.

 

–Todd Taylor (Headline)


CARRION:
Self-titled: 7” EP
Part Sabbath sludge, part hardcore, and it has a weird wobbly quality to it, which adds a sense of uneasiness to the proceedings. Do I like it? Dunno. All I know is that it makes me a little uneasy for some reason. –Jimmy Alvarado (Lysergic Soul Drain)


CARBONAS, THE:
Self-titled: CD-R
Lo-fi trash rock with a singer trying so hard to be annoying that he ends up sounding kinda boring. No “oomph,” you know? Still, musically, this ain’t too shabby. –Jimmy Alvarado (<www.the-carbonas.com>)


BUSINESS, THE:
Hell 2 Pay: CD EP
Well, if it ain’t the original godfathers of oi in all of their menacing cockney glory! It’s been several topsy-turvy years since I’ve acquired anything new from these mean and nasty psychopathic hooligans, and I’m damn sorry I haven’t been more attentive as to their recent attitude-driven output. This is boot-stompin’, bottle-smashin’ pub-punk bravado at its nostalgic best, the kind of musical maliciousness that inspires a man to drunkenly stumble through the cobblestone streets of his hometown late at night with his closest mates by his side boisterously singing an old Irish ditty or two. “Hell 2 Pay” is a ferocious metal-tinged screamer (think of Motorhead as oi street-scruff agitators, why don’t ya!), and the other two tit-twistin’ tunes, “Gangland” and “Do Anything You Wanna Do” (an Eddie & The Hotrods original), are prime sing-a-long examples of mid-tempo pub-prowlin’ rockers. It just goes to show: some things do indeed get better with age. The Business are more sonically stout than ever! –Roger Moser, Jr. –Guest Contributor (TKO)


BURDEN OF LIFE:
Self-titled: LP
Gorgeous wax, terrible noise/hardcore/metal to go with it. Buy, place on your wall as a decorative objet d’art, but under no circumstances should you play this. –Jimmy Alvarado (Attention Deficit Disorder)


BRIEFS, THE:
She: 7"
To be a self-contrarian, I tell myself The Briefs really can't be this good. I'll even convince myself of that time to time, until I pop one of their records on the turntable. Fuck it. They're great. They continue to rule. This single rips the Buzzcocks a new asshole and feeds it back to Pete Shelley, buffet-style, in penance for the last three albums the 'Cocks put out. The Briefs continue their legacy of fun, poppin', wavey punk that isn't afraid to glorify the best of the late '70s/ early '80s and make it better than a lot of the originals. Great stuff. –Todd Taylor (Dirtnap)


BRIAN JAMES MEETS FLATPIG:
New Rose 2001: CD
Former Damned dude revisits two of their “hits” (the title track and “Neat Neat Neat”) and another track I know nothing about so I assume is a newer composition. Musically, this is on target, sounding like a dead-on update of the sound the Damned achieved on their first album, all slash, stutter and swagger. The vocals, though…well, let’s just say there was a reason that Dave Vanian was the singer. –Jimmy Alvarado (Boss Tuneage)


BOX THE COMPASS:
Run the Easting Down: CD
Egads! Emo! Emo! Take it out! Make it stop! –Jimmy Alvarado (Substandard)


BOTTLES AND SKULLS:
Never Kiss the Wasp: CD

This was a hard CD for me to review. First, ‘cause I’m retarded. But mostly because this band is hard to pigeonhole. The foundation of their sound is grounded in garage style rock’n’roll. Throw in the best aspects of hardcore and street punk and spit this out on fast, loud, skillfully played guitars that constantly switch things up and always leaves you wanting more. This is Bottles and Skulls. You don’t know what to expect next from them except that it will knock you upside your fuckin’ head. The lyrics are pretty basic stream of consciousness ramblings about drinking, girls and just being an all around bad ass. This goes well with their sound. Check them out.

–Toby Tober (Cheetah’s)


BOTTLES & SKULLS:
I Am No One, He Is No One: 7”
Motherfuckin’ hell, this is some of the hardest hittin’, most maniacal rock’n’roll fury to ever relentlessly attack my auditory senses! B&S sound uncannily like a deranged scientist’s experimental mutation of Black Flag, early Suicidal Tendencies, Jesus Lizard, and a fiery life-annihilating nuclear holocaust. It’s the ultimate brain-bruising musical maelstrom, folks! Now if you’ll please excuse me, I’ve gotta rush myself to the nearest emergency room so the doctors can hopefully alleviate the profuse bleeding in my ears before I’m fuckin’ drained dry. Thanks a lot, B&S. –Roger Moser, Jr. –Guest Contributor (TKO)


BETTY RAGE:
Self-titled: CD
Wahooooo, motherfuckers! Betty Rage sure do know how to raucously kick it into high gear with the utmost of sinful sonic sizzle! This is devilish, booze-fuelled auditory hedonism at its most animated, boisterous, and rambunctiously unrestrained. Hell yeh, imagine the Supersuckers as an inbred backwoods clan of toothless, cross-eyed hucksters tanked-up on moonshine whiskey, tobacco spit, and Tabasco-laced pork rinds. It’s trashed-out rock’n’roll evilness with a rip-snortin’, truck-drivin’ rockabilly edge! Damn shootin’, this here purty lil’ platter of demented musical sassiness is the liveliest and sleaziest shit-kickin’ hootenanny that my ears have ever yet attended. Yeeeeehaw, pass them pork’n’beans and a couple of cold brews on over to ol’ Rog, ‘cause I’m more’n ready to pass gas and burp up a storm in perfect harmony with Betty Rage. –Roger Moser, Jr. –Guest Contributor (Betty Rage)


BANTAM ROOSTER:
Mexican Leather: 7"
I can imagine the flipside “Summer in Hamtramck” on the soundtrack to a Jim Jarmusch film. It’s dirty, sensual, and immoral. The guitars ooze all kind of sexy love juice while the pounding rhythms collide into an orgasmic explosion. Oh, oh, the sax, don’t forget the big sax, slithering an improvisational burst in the midst of the song. "Harder, harder," she said as she flipped the disc over and haphazardously slammed the needle down while trying not to break from the beat of her “music appreciation." The primitive drums kick off “Mexican Leather” and the sloppy wet guitar slide back and forth, back and forth the long, hard, wooden neck of his guitar. He screamed into her ears, loud and clear, the intense gratification he felt during the song. She sighed, lit a cigarette, and called her boyfriend after she heard this single because she felt strangely guilty. –Namella J. Kim (Big Neck)


BOMBSITE BOYS:
Top Hits: 7” EP
A little bit o’ somethin’ for everybody here: a little bit o’ '60s jangle, a little bit o’ '70s power pop, a little bit o’ punk. Kinda reminiscent of those '70s bands that liked skirting the fine line between mod and punk. Not bad at all. –Jimmy Alvarado (Myopic)


BAD RELIGION:
The Process of Belief: CD
I must regretfully confess: I haven’t purchased (or even heard) any of Bad Religion’s auditory output since 1996’s The Gray Race. Although it was a fairly robust release, I felt that Mr. Graffin and company were mellowing with age. They just seemed to be lacking the fervent energetic conviction of their earlier releases. But what the hell, we all unfortunately tend to lose our youthful zeal for life the older we become, so I surely cannot judge one of my all-time favorite bands on the merits of nature’s inevitable aging process alone. With that said, my ears are downright tickled delirious by this latest Bad Religion offering of inimitable melodic mastery. As soon as the first addictive track, “Supersonic," frantically kicked into high gear, I was immediately enthralled, enchanted, and delighted by Bad Religion’s splendiferous return to topnotch aural originality. The perfectly crafted songs fluctuate from acoustic-layered maturity to melodiously frenzied kineticism – lyrically articulate, intricately structured, and sporadically raging with all-out passionate fury. Yes, indeed, Bad Religion have aged well and matured gracefully. These impeccably pristine anthems of the 21st century are proof-positive that the ultimate in life’s cultivation often comes with time. –Roger Moser, Jr. –Guest Contributor (Epitaph)


AUTHORITY. THE:
The Fight: 7"
Oi-inflected 77 punk. The B-side, “The End,” is the better of the two tracks here, with a pretty good hook. Better than I thought it was gonna be. –Jimmy Alvarado (77 RPM)


ANTISEEN:
Screamin’ Bloody Live: video-enhanced CD
What we have here is the latest sonic assault of roarin’, rootin’-tootin’ Antiseen fury! It’s loud, live, violent, and brutal; fuelled by a barrel full of Jack Daniels and a washtub brimming with homemade meth. This is the auditory equivalent of a monster truck rally, Armageddon, and a pro-wrestling tag-team match between Godzilla, Gigantor, King Kong, and Satan himself! Antiseen pack an explodin’ cannon ball’s wrath of frenetic unrelenting aggression into this performance, and it sounds uncannily like a ragtag troop of Confederate forces shelling the fuck outta a garrison of blue-bellied Yankee sons-of-bitches. Indeed, if this crazed quartet of rough’n’rowdy good ol’ boys had been fighting alongside their Johnny Reb brethren during the Civil War, we’d all be full-fledged card-carryin’ members of the Confederacy of Scum right about now. Yeeeeehaw, motherfuckers, Antiseen are the undisputed ragin’ aural warriors of the New South! Kiddies, beware: this dastardly lil’ disc is definitely not for lily-livered politically correct pussies. If you unfortunately fall into that category, go play some of your cuddly-sweet emo music and drown your putrid lil’ miseries in a big ol’ glass of latte. Amen and a-burrrrrppp… –Roger Moser, Jr –Guest Contributor (TKO)


ANTI-FLAG:
Mobilize: CD
Politically conscious, melodic hardcore is a hard thing to pull off. It’s tough because it begs the question: how can you take an angry cry for revolution and turn it into a catchy song? Several bands have tried it. Very few have done it well. You can almost count the good ones on one hand: Good Riddance, Strike Anywhere, Kid Dynamite, Propaghandhi, and, of course, Anti-Flag. Anti-Flag has been pulling this sound off for years, now, and their last album, Underground Network, is probably their best so far. So when I saw that they were releasing Mobilize – which has eight new songs and eight live versions of previously released songs – so soon after having released Underground Network, I wondered if they’d put the time and thought into this that they’d put into their previous albums. Listening to the first eight songs, though, convinced me that this wasn’t a throwaway album. Mobilize doesn’t seem to be a collection of songs that were left off of they’re last album because they weren’t good enough to go on it. It seems like Anti-Flag has just been paying attention to a lot of the fucked up things that have been going on lately, so they wrote some powerful songs to discuss these fucked up things. And, again, it works. The revolution is still fun to sing along with. Long live Anti-Flag. As a special bonus, too, this CD comes with an A-F Records sampler. You get a taste of some of the more popular bands on that label, like Pipedown and The Unseen, but the sampler also has a lot of stuff from their lesser known bands. Among my favorites were the two songs by Thought Riot and the two songs by Whatever It Takes. The big surprise, though, was the Voids song at the end of the sampler. All of the bands that come before the Voids have releases on A-F Records. The Voids, though, aren’t on any label. As far as I know, they only have one seven inch out. But the last time I saw them play, they had enough original material for a full-length. Could this mean that the Voids are gonna release a full-length with A-F? If the Voids are gonna release a full-length, can I start getting excited about it now? –Sean Carswell (A-F)


AMDI PETERSENS ARME:
Self-titled: 7"
I heard a few people tell me and read that “APA is coming, APA is coming!” I never heard of them. Where are they from? Copenhagen, Denmark. What kind of music do they play? Old school punk that reminded me of Minor Threat mixed with the Big Boys. I got off my fat ass and had to find out what I was not aware of. A real raw and low budget recorded 7" that reminds me of days long gone with the guitars that are barely distorted but forced. Sounds like a classic from the past available now. –Donofthedead (Kick N’ Punch)


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·PONCHES, THE / RICCOBELLIS
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·CINEMAD, #5
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