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· 1:The Backpatches of NYC (Collection 3)
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· 3:Webcomic Wednesdays #180
· 4:#410 with Daryl
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One Punks Guide to Pinball, by Kayla Greet
Razorcake #92
Spokenest, Gone, Gone, Gone LP
Pinned In Place, Ghostwritten By LP
Razorcake #91


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Record Reviews

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Below are some recently posted reviews.

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KLAMYDIA:
Muista Kayttaa Pyorraillessa Kyparaa: CDEP
Flying under the radar and not making much noise in the states is this wonderful band that is one of Finland’s oldest running punk bands. A friend of mine who I trade with in Finland introduced me to tehm. Upon first listen, I was hooked. I asked for more and he came through with flying colors. They embody elements of `77, street punk, rock, and pop melodies. They sing in Finnish so I have no clue what they are singing about. Similar to Unborn SF or Die Toten Hosen but more fun. The music puts a smile on your face while your adrenaline is pushing towards the red. Four songs are kind of a tease, but you get four very good songs. I have listened to it over and over and haven’t tired of it. If you ever see their music in a bin at your local record store, buy it without hesitation. Everything that I have heard by this band is superb! Beer-shaking fun! –don (Kraklund)


KEEPSAKE:
Black Dress in a B Movie: CD
This gives me the ugly feelings I have when listening to emo. I think I am listening to emo because tension builds in my forehead. Bile is moving up my esophagus. Acid is turning in my stomach. My chest tightens. Why am I abusing myself? –don (Fearless)


JETS TO BRAZIL:
Perfecting Loneliness: CD
I can’t believe how much dough they’re gonna rake in on this one. If you really think you need this: 1) I hate you. 2) Wait a week and get it out of the used bin, where it is sure to be after people hear (among many others equally as cheesy) “We live like astronauts/and our missions never cross.” What?! This rocks so hard(ly), it makes Styx look like AC/DC. –megan (Jade Tree)


IL CANTO DI MALAVITA:
La Musica Della Mafia: CD
And now for something completely different…. What we have here, folks, is a collection of authentic Italian folk songs written about the mafia. No big whoop, you might say, but considering that this disc marks the first time this stuff has been released on CD, that it has been banned in at least two countries so far, that the musicians who performed on it have chosen not to share their identities for safety reasons, and that it’s a bitch to find, then you’ve got the makings of one damn intriguing CD. From a musical perspective, a lot of ground is covered stylistically (one of the tracks even sounds like a Mexican corrido!); most of the instruments utilized are acoustic, all of it performed very well. And then there’re the lyrics. Much of the subject matter covered focuses on the “rules” of membership, but there is enough bloodletting, revenge, and wanton gangsterism to make Scarface, Cypress Hill, NWA, and the lot sound like De La Soul or PM Dawn. If you’re looking for a change of pace, have a relative with a serious Sopranos addiction, are a lover of offbeat variants of traditional musical forms, and if you’re able to find the dang thing, this could not come with higher recommendation. –jimmy (www.malavita.com)


HOT WATER MUSIC:
Caution: CD
I've had a long, satisfying allegiance with HWM. Not to overstate my case, but I was able to put them on the cover of Flipside #120 a few years back and in Razorcake #2, stated how they, and Leatherface, helped change the way I listen to music to this day (which they have). The last couple months, for me, have been filled with loads of reflection on a host of different topics ranging big and small, and I'll say this: I like the angry, fast, anthemic HWM better than the softer, more melodic, intricate HWM. I love it when Chris and Chuck vacillate hoarse to hoarser and molotov out the lyrics, setting everything in their musical landscape aflame. It makes me feel like, even if I'm alone, I'm singing along with a thousand voices. That shit's powerful good. Caution is 50/50 for me. I'm not completely convinced that, ever since they've learned to sing and carry a tune and play guitar parts that almost sound like keyboards, that it's been for the better of my enjoyment. I liked the snarl and rasp, the discomforting this-shit's-gonna-break, you-got-a-roll-of-duct-tape? tension. And, although, this album still covers the topics of sadness, loss, and regret, and, as a band, they're one of the best live ones in existence, I still find myself reaching back in their catalog and pulling out Forever and Counting, Fuel for the Hate Game, the split 8"with Clairmel, and Never Ender to find my fists clenching up so tight and thinking, "This band could take the world on its own terms and knock its dick in the dirt." –todd (Epitaph)


HENCHMEN, THE:
Lust for Glory: CD
Raw, rude Stooge punk circa ‘82-‘84 from this New Zealand band. So far as I can tell, the tracks are culled from assorted demos and a live show. If you like your punk rock primal and nasty, this is a definite keeper –jimmy (Raw Power)


HELGAS, THE:
self-titled: 5-song 7" EP

Perfectly acceptable, well-executed mid-tempo pop punk with a couple of good lyrics. None of the songs are bad, but on the same token, none of them are infectious nor have deep-sinking teeth. It's like they took the least compelling parts of the Hollies (like the tempo) and stapled them onto heavily leashed '77 punk. It's just okay, but it sounds overwhelmingly neutral. I think a band like Moral Crux does this loads better, mixing bubblegum with firepower with the result of having a senior prom leading to a nuclear apocalypse. –Todd (They Still Make Records)

–todd (They Still Make Records)


HAYMAKER:
Self-titled: CD
Some pretty swell hardcore. The tempo is frantic without being so fast that it becomes silly, the singer sounds pissed, and the rest of the band is a little like a more metallic Brother Inferior. The lyrics aren’t vapid or just plain stupid, not one single song reaches the minute-and-a-half mark, and there’s even cover art by Pushead, the first I’ve personally seen on a punk record in quite some time. What more could you ask for? –jimmy (Deranged)


GUTS, THE:
The Sensitive Side of: CD
Another band makes a weak attempt at making something new out of territory long ago strip-mined by the Ramones. Should’ve known that nothing good can come of a band with a Green Day shirt wearer within its ranks. –jimmy (www.thegutsrock.com)


GORE GORE GIRLS:
Up All Night: CD
Imagine that the Ronettes or Little Eva grew up in the punk community, then put out a garage album that kept the original feel of their first hits (“Be My Baby,” “Locomotion”), but sped them up and tattooed them. Well, the songs you’re imagining would sound just like the Gore Gore Girls. The singalong factor to these songs are very high, but these girls know how to rock, too. Recommended. –sean (Get Hip)


GORE GORE GIRLS, THE:
I'm Gonna Get You Yet b/w Keep Your Hands Off My Baby: 7"
Two excellent lady-made garage pop covers that aren't afraid of hand claps and tambourine shakes, and I’m buying. Faster, they remind me of early GoGo's with blushes of the Eyeliners. Lots of shimmy and shake that, oddly, would sound at home both on an oldies station that wasn't afraid to have alternate versions of their well-worn favorites ("Keep Your Hands…" was performed by the Beatles and written by Carole King) or a slow dance at a punk rock prom. Highly listenable and toe tappin'. –todd (Get Hip)


GLOBAL THREAT, A:
Here We Are: CD
If you are a fan of early to mid-‘80s UK punk, this is a band for you. They take the look and sound of bands like GBH, the Exploited, Varukers and the like, and meld it into their own in tribute to their heroes. For modern day references, The Casualties and The Unseen come to mind. In keeping with tradition and adding elements that are their own, this was actually a good listen. –don (Punkcore)


GHOST ORCHIDS:
Architecture: CDEP
A stellar release. From San Francisco, Ghost Orchids have shaken me up. So many things go through my head while listening to this five song EP. From love to musical references. Whether its the bits and pieces reminiscent of Subpoena the Past and the Cure, or goth rock dance hall nights, Ghost Orchids lures you with passion and weariness; nights where things have become a blurry, rainy out-of-control cloud of emotion. This is a record I frequently lay in my bed and listen to the rain hit the streets of my drab Midwestern town at night. Dancey tracks such as "Time-Lapse Sequence" and "Architecture in Surgery" will lure fans into the likes of Joy Division, New Order, and Radio Berlin onto the dancefloor. Classic groups, one soon to be, with shots of keyboards, and uber-haunting bass lines. If you aren't zoning out on the dance floor to these tracks, you must be making out in a dark booth somewhere. Whether it's a discreetly empty feeling instrumental that numbs, killer drama dance tracks, or bath-tub suicide – it's all covered here. A gem. –Sarah Stierch –Guest Contributor (Global Symphonic)


G.I.S.M.:
Sonicrime Therapy: CD
Many times, timing is everything, especially in regards to getting punk rock releases. Take this release, for instance. I heard from my brother that he saw on a message board from one of our friends (Friend 1) in Canada that another friend (Friend 2) of ours in Canada had some copies for sale of an official new release by G.I.S.M. I got in touch with Friend 2 and got him to hold a copy for me. I got in touch with another friend (Friend 3) who is friends with Canadian Friends number 1 and 2 to have him buy me the copy (since he owed me some money) and send it to me. It took a while, but Friend 2 gave the copy to friend 1 to take to Friend 3 when he went to pick copies of the new Razorcake that I had sent to Friend 3 to give to Friends 1 and 2. Confusing? That is how I got this copy. I got the first album, Detestation, by accident too. I ordered a few records from a small distro that had gotten some Stalin records that I had wanted and they ran out of what I ordered. Instead, they sent me a bunch of different Japanese punk records and I was truly surprised. I also had gotten the bootleg CD N’th Nightmare, but that was easy to get at the time. There is a second record out there whose title I’ve forgotten, but I know my brother has a copy. Back to this release. I love interesting packaging. This release came in a cool black, silver embossed box. Inside sat the jewel case with an insert that consisted of black gradient color samples that led to pictures of the band. The other side is a collage of images that I can’t quite pick out the theme at the moment. Quite a bit of imagery for the senses. Sort of minimalist on one side and extreme on the other. If you know Japanese punk, you know the song titles are often out there. The intro is titled "Dual Improvisations for Hypochondriac" (a weird lounge music tune) and the outtro is titled "Phenomenal Exile in Schizophrenic Patients" (eight minutes of wind noise, samples, and chanting). The other tracks are titled in code, like "KI-1" or "RUNS-3." That is their trademark sound – blazing metalcore punk that is spastic and epileptic in attack. The vocals are guttural. He could be mumbling for all I know. It’s hard to identify them because they are always trying not to be pigeonholed into someone else’s sound. They take elements from others and make it their own. They are just out there. I imagine it as getting a beer and milk enema while on three hits of LSD and mixing early Butthole Surfers and Napalm Death. Now get to work and try to find this. It’s worth it if you are not into the cookie cutter patch bands that everybody is wearing on their studded sweatshirts. If you don’t want to do the work, you can sample tracks by them on the reissue of the "P.E.A.C.E" comp or on the bootleg comps The Punx, Hardcore Unlawful Assembly, Outsider or Great Punk Hits that are available right now. I’m winded... Time to get another beer and some food. –don (Beast Arts)


FUCK NEBULOUS PROSE:
Ha!: 7"

My brother handed me this. I thought this was going to be some garage punk thrash unit that he would be known to listen to. Wrong was I. This is a one man project by a guy named Sean Miller. The music he plays reminds me of the early death rock bands from the early ‘80s: a little Christian Death mixed with some Super Heroines and chop that up with some Birthday Party. Interesting. I was surely surprised. Underground gothic is going back to its roots.

–don (Fuck Nebulous Prose)


FRAMTID:
8 Track EP: 7"
Just can’t beat the feeling of a good blast of Japanese punk spewing out of the speakers. Need a little bit of Dis-core and feel crusty? These Japanese maniacs will relieve you quickly, like a twenty dollar bag of speed. Your jaw locks tight and your head shakes from the adrenaline that pumps throughout your body. You feel dirty from the sweat and dirt thrown at you, but you feel clean from the release. Many bands have done this sound to death, but when you come across a band that does it right, it’s well worth the listen. –don (Wicked Witch)


F.M. KNIVES:
Useless and Modern: CD
Holy crap, what rock did these guys crawl out from under? Everything I can find about these guys point to a little Northern California hellhole known as Sacramento as being their home, but, based solely on the sound of this, you’d swear they was a bunch of Limeys. Featuring former members of a group known as Los Huevos, F.M. Knives have recorded THE quintessential album of 1977 England, the greatest album the Buzzcocks never recorded, provided they had borrowed the Damned’s equipment and nicked the best riffs that the Undertones and the Boys could muster. Yet this doesn’t sound dated in the least. While obviously taking their cues from punk rock’s past, there seems to be an informed sensibility and energy at work here that keeps this from sounding rehashed and tired and instead as timeless, vigorous and crucial as the best of any of their apparent influences. Don’t believe me? I dare any doubters to compare classic ravers like the Undertones’ “Male Model,” the Boys’ “Sick On You” and the Buzzcocks’ “I Don’t Mind” to the tracks “DOA,” “Summer Holiday” and the title track and tell me that the latter don’t hold their own. Pick up twenty copies or so (to ensure you have a spare when you wear the previous one out) and tell ’em it came with the highest of recommendations. –jimmy (Moo-La-La)


F-MINUS/ CRACK ROCK STEADY SEVEN:
Baby Jesus, Sliced Up in the Manger: split CD
If you haven heard of F-Minus yet and like your punk hard and fucking fast, check them out. Crusty hardcore punk with gut-wrenching male and female vocals. They have five songs here lasting about five and a half minutes. Kind of a teaser, but well worth it. The Crack Rock Steady Seven sound is equally hard at times, but not as focused as F-Minus. The music is inconsistent, which can make it a hard listen. One minute it’s hard as fuck, the next it’s poppy ska. There are also too many samples of extraneous crap between their songs. It gives me the same feeling I remember when I heard Leftover Crack’s Mediocre Generation album. They’re a good band with some potential, but some tastes don’t taste great together. –toby (Hellbent)


FLIPSIDES, THE:
Clever One: CD

I always anticipate a new Pink and Black release with the anxiousness of a hyperactive child.

They are very discretionary on what they will put out. Two of my favorite bands consist of two thirds of the roster. The Flipsides make up the last third. To put it out there so you can tell what this band sounds like, they're comparable to their label mates, Dancehall Crashers. The vocals are so similar, I would easily be confused. The music is similar in the poppy, rock vein. No ska though. There are also hints of some southern rock that I hear. Sounds like they share the same rehearsal space overall. From start to finish, this is a gem that is well past the rough. I would wet my panties after listening to this, if I wore panties. Maybe I will grab a pair from my wife. –don (Pink and Black)


FARTZ, THE:
Injustice: CD
Ahh, that’s more like it. I thought that, after the waste of time that was their last album (why release your back catalog and then release new recordings of the same songs hot on its heels?), these guys were just gonna be content to sit back and rehash all their oldies like so many old bands that’ve reformed, but no, here’s some brand new stuff, back to form and sportin’ some kick-ass shit to boot. Although the reworking of “Buried Alive” was a mistake, the tracks here pretty much stand up to their “classic” work and blaze along quite nicely, thank you. You like your hardcore mean, nasty, and with some semblance of a point? Look no further than this. Recommended. –jimmy (Alternative Tentacles)


EXPLOSIONS IN THE SKY:
Those Who Tell the Truth Shall Die, Those Who Tell the Truth Shall Live Forever: CD
The press release for this album states, "Total silence to total violence, that's what we're talking about here kids." Well put. Just when you think the storm has passed - it turns out you were only in the eye of it. Six epic tracks from this Texas four piece. It's instrumental, give or take a few vocal bits tossed in with cryptic and mysterious ways to them. The album starts soft with delicate and ghostly guitar strums. Then enters the rock. Driving and uplifting, "Greet Death" is a well-written wake. The heavy, fuzzy guitars and equally heavy drums bring up thoughts of Hum, even Dinosaur Jr. EITS demands attention, and they do get it. Organization turns to feedback and chaos, then back into organization. "Yasmin the Light" edges towards Tortoise at times with the sweet intro, but that doesn't last forever. Even with the loud-as-fuck explosions (har har har! no pun intended, I swear) mid-song, this album still stays sweet at times, but the violence spoken of earlier is always following close behind. This violence moves in slow motion, however. "Have You Passed Through This Night?" is a creepy Disney voyage through time and mystery, with sudden jaunts and noises keeping you on your feet. They're keeping their eyes on you. There are two things I'd recommend doing while listening to this album: have an out of body experience or watch videos of car crashes on mute. –Guest Contributor (Temporary Residence)


ESL?!:
Horseshoes and Hand Grenades: CD
This is some sloppy and kinda simple punk rock that reminds me a lot of RKL, except RKL’s silly lyrics have been replaced here by serious, intelligent commentary on society and politics. The combination of the sloppy music and tight lyrics separates this album from most of the generic punk that comes out these days. If you like bands like The Thumbs or Pinhead Circus, you’d probably like this album. –sean (Geykido Comet)


DUMPSTER JUNKIES:
Psychopathic Thoughts: CD
Weird band. The name sounds like some lame ‘77-clone band, they look like a skin band, but they play hyper-drive metal-core, heavy on the metal. For what they are, they are really damn good, very tight, very reminiscent of both Pig Children and early Agnostic Front. A little confusing, but good. –jimmy (Rodent Popsicle)


DUMPSTER JUNKIES:
Psychopathic Thoughts: CD
Two bands come to mind when listening to this. The Crumbsuckers and Ludichrist, who were around in the mid to late ‘80s, who incorporated an east coast edge with a crossover sound of thrash and metal. Also, I hear parts of GBH in the mix. When they go for the full throttle assault, they just punish. They tend to have mosh parts in the songs, which I think is great (even though I hate the term mosh). What ever happened to the term “slam dancing"? The rawness and pure venom makes this a commendable release. It’s ugly and gets my blood pumping. No sugar coating here. –don (Rodent Popsicle)


DRYHEAVERS, LOS:
Self-titled: CD
Bilingual Spanish/English punk rock that falls in style somewhere between bands like the Bodies and a Scandinavian punk’n’roll band. Good, driving stuff for the most part and the singer sounds pretty rabid. Thought “Borracho y Agresivo” was a Dos Minutos cover, but it wasn’t. –jimmy (Pandacide)


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Razorcake Podcast Player



·STUCK-UPS, THE
·MAN WILL DESTROY HIMSELF
·STEREOTYPERIDER
·EGGHEAD
·BERSICKER
·WHOLE IN THE HEAD
·Top 5s from Issue #62
·CAREER SUICIDE
·How Killer Waves Restored My Faith in the Garden State


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