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All Night - Self Titled (CD)



It's dirty, it's bluesy, it's southern drenched hard rock straight from the South. Overdriven guitars and riffs that are influenced by bands like Black Oak Arkansas, Lynyrd Skynyrd and the likes of good 'ol classic rock on a whole. Strong front vocals that are melodic, and tons of harmony back up stuff going on. If you dig classic rock- James Gang, Skynyrd, Molly Hatchet, then check out All Night. It's about whiskey, beer and good times. This will get repeated listens around the Wrong household.

Hell yes. I have been listening to this cd for some months now, and it never gets tiring. The songs are like the ones that made me a fan of rock and roll in the first place and I'd been wishing someone would start writing songs like these for a long time.

Tight soul wrapped with hard rock riffs that’s good to tap your toes along with or screw someone whose name you just learned 10 minutes ago.

Unavailable (Archived)
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Ancestors - In Dreams and Time (2LP)

Deluxe gatefold sleeve. Digital download included.

As massive as the riffs were on Ancestors’ 2008 debut, Neptune with Fire (originally also the band’s demo), their largesse pales in comparison to the distance of stylistic ground the band has covered since. The progression away from that album’s two-song Sleep-derived sprawl was almost immediate on 2009’s Of Sound Mind titled as if to indicate the L.A.-based act’s own consciousness of what they were doing – and last year’s Invisible White EP was even more of a departure from what seemed like a stated course of gleefully mining and putting stoner rock riffing to epic, extended use. You could almost hear the one-song album on its way.

Ancestors might still get there, but if they do, it’ll be in a much different form. The full-length follow-up to the pattern of influence Invisible White established is In Dreams and Time , which confirms over its far-ranging 66 minutes emotional weight as the center of the band’s songwriting construction even as much as it utilizes thickened tones to blend in elements from earlier offerings. The really amazing thing about Ancestors is that we’re talking about a four-year span of time that all these shifts have taken place. Of course the first record was put to tape well before it came out, but even so, if not for the breadth it covers, In Dreams and Time would feel like a debut in itself for how much of a beginning it seems to be for the band.

For their part, Ancestors will be Ancestors, and their unwillingness to compromise on that point has proven to be one of their greatest strengths thus far into their career. Just like everything else they’ve done up to this point, In Dreams and Time redefines what being Ancestors means. It is their most confident, most studied and clearest outing, and while that’s true, it also shows potential for growth going forward, for melodic fullness to come and for development of the songwriting prowess and performance interplay already on impressive display here. Maybe I’m just one of those people who’s going to dig Ancestors wherever they go stylistically. I’m alright with that, because as much as Neptune with Fire caught the attention and Of Sound Mind seemed murkier in its expansion, Ancestors have since shown that they’re the masters of their own evolutionary path, and so far trusting in that has paid off.

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Ancestors - In Dreams and Time (CD)



As massive as the riffs were on Ancestors’ 2008 debut, Neptune with Fire (originally also the band’s demo), their largesse pales in comparison to the distance of stylistic ground the band has covered since. The progression away from that album’s two-song Sleep-derived sprawl was almost immediate on 2009’s Of Sound Mind titled as if to indicate the L.A.-based act’s own consciousness of what they were doing – and last year’s Invisible White EP was even more of a departure from what seemed like a stated course of gleefully mining and putting stoner rock riffing to epic, extended use. You could almost hear the one-song album on its way.

Ancestors might still get there, but if they do, it’ll be in a much different form. The full-length follow-up to the pattern of influence Invisible White established is In Dreams and Time , which confirms over its far-ranging 66 minutes emotional weight as the center of the band’s songwriting construction even as much as it utilizes thickened tones to blend in elements from earlier offerings. The really amazing thing about Ancestors is that we’re talking about a four-year span of time that all these shifts have taken place. Of course the first record was put to tape well before it came out, but even so, if not for the breadth it covers, In Dreams and Time would feel like a debut in itself for how much of a beginning it seems to be for the band.

For their part, Ancestors will be Ancestors, and their unwillingness to compromise on that point has proven to be one of their greatest strengths thus far into their career. Just like everything else they’ve done up to this point, In Dreams and Time redefines what being Ancestors means. It is their most confident, most studied and clearest outing, and while that’s true, it also shows potential for growth going forward, for melodic fullness to come and for development of the songwriting prowess and performance interplay already on impressive display here. Maybe I’m just one of those people who’s going to dig Ancestors wherever they go stylistically. I’m alright with that, because as much as Neptune with Fire caught the attention and Of Sound Mind seemed murkier in its expansion, Ancestors have since shown that they’re the masters of their own evolutionary path, and so far, trusting in that has paid off.

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Ancestors - Invisible White (CD EP)



The follow up to the group’s sophomore album Of Sound Mind, Invisible White marks the debut of new member Matt Barks on Moog / modular synthesizers and charts a new course for the band’s progressive, colorful sound. The songs on the album feature a hybrid of orchestral and electronic instruments and assume an almost cinematic, film score feel augmented by guest musicians playing violin and vibraphone. Simultaneously playing to the strengths of psychedelia, prog and even rhythm and blues, the music retains Ancestors’ exploratory approach and adds a hauntingly emotional impact, pushing the band’s sound into interstellar overdrive.

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Ancestors - Invisible White (Color) (LP)

White vinyl. Includes a download card.

The follow up to the group’s sophomore album Of Sound Mind, Invisible White marks the debut of new member Matt Barks on Moog / modular synthesizers and charts a new course for the band’s progressive, colorful sound. The songs on the album feature a hybrid of orchestral and electronic instruments and assume an almost cinematic, film score feel augmented by guest musicians playing violin and vibraphone. Simultaneously playing to the strengths of psychedelia, prog and even rhythm and blues, the music retains Ancestors’ exploratory approach and adds a hauntingly emotional impact, pushing the band’s sound into interstellar overdrive.

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Ancestors - Of Sound Mind (2LP)

Deluxe gatefold sleeve. Includes an MP3 download coupon for the entire album. Limited edition.

Ancestors continues to defy any attempt at pigeonholing. They effortlessly move from one genre to the next with such grace that it's a seamless transition. Kyuss by way of King Crimson by way of Sleep by way of Pink Floyd by way of Neurosis by way of Hawkwind, you can't say they're not pushing themselves.

Ancestors was off to a fine start with Neptune with Fire and on Of Sound Mind they've taught the old dog of progressive stoner rock enough tricks to grant it a permanent spot in Cirque du Soleil.

Unavailable (Archived)
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Ancestors - Of Sound Mind (CD)



Ancestors continues to defy any attempt at pigeonholing. They effortlessly move from one genre to the next with such grace that it's a seamless transition. Kyuss by way of King Crimson by way of Sleep by way of Pink Floyd by way of Neurosis by way of Hawkwind, you can't say they're not pushing themselves.

Ancestors was off to a fine start with Neptune with Fire and on Of Sound Mind, they've taught the old dog of progressive stoner rock enough tricks to grant it a permanent spot in Cirque du Soleil.

Low Stock (under 3 left)
Price: $13.99
Annihilation Time - III: Tales of the Ancient Age (CD)



With fuzzy riffs, elongated solos and twin guitar leads ala Maiden, this is a Hessian's dream. On III: Tales of the Ancient Age, Annihilation Time leaves the D.R.I. thrash influence in a cloud of bong smoke to focus on their shredding. That is, when they aren't ingesting chemicals, breaking bottles, or diving into the broken glass. And that's why thrashers and crusties still covet this so. Not so much a party band like Municipal Waste or Spring Break, Annihilation Time is a band that happens to party. Better, they are a band that incites a party. Clearly a stoner rock band - the mustaches and denim vests prove it so - they still have the strong punk ethos in their lyrics: work sucks, get fucked, let's rage.

Oakland’s Annihilation Time are a rare, rare find for the aught years—a prodigiously talented and punk-derived guitar band that is familiar with the honest-to-goodness musical language of rock. Their third album finds the band stronger than ever, with a crushing rhythmic core and dueling guitar solos that are not only muscular and modest but purposeful. The effect of this record is something like Thin Lizzy (or maybe James Gang) if they’d signed with SST Records in ‘82. Black Flag is the clear precedent for this music, or rather this type of rhythmic drive. The rhythm section of bassist Chris Grande and drummer Noel Sullivan recalls the dynamic duo of Flag’s Kira Roessler and Bill Stevenson at their peak—a forceful, tumbling machine that seemed incapable of derailing despite the utter chaos in the guitars and singing.

What distinguishes AT from their forerunners is the absence of awkward melodic left turns in the guitar playing, and the absence of macho-dude posturing in Jimmy Rose’s vocals. This is a punk-derived rhythm section with nothing but pure hard rocking and slightly warped, riffy goodness on top (guitarists Wes Wilson and Graham Clise are simply unstoppable). Perhaps that puts them more in the Didjits’ camp than Black Flag’s. But to reduce AT to the sum of their influences is belittling; though their influences are apparent, this beast fights its own fight.

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Annihilation Time - III: Tales of the Ancient Age (LP)



With fuzzy riffs, elongated solos and twin guitar leads ala Maiden, this is a Hessian's dream. On III: Tales of the Ancient Age, Annihilation Time leaves the D.R.I. thrash influence in a cloud of bong smoke to focus on their shredding. That is, when they aren't ingesting chemicals, breaking bottles, or diving into the broken glass. And that's why thrashers and crusties still covet this so. Not so much a party band like Municipal Waste or Spring Break, Annihilation Time is a band that happens to party. Better, they are a band that incites a party. Clearly a stoner rock band - the mustaches and denim vests prove it so - they still have the strong punk ethos in their lyrics: work sucks, get fucked, let's rage.

Oakland’s Annihilation Time are a rare, rare find for the aught years—a prodigiously talented and punk-derived guitar band that is familiar with the honest-to-goodness musical language of rock. Their third album finds the band stronger than ever, with a crushing rhythmic core and dueling guitar solos that are not only muscular and modest but purposeful. The effect of this record is something like Thin Lizzy (or maybe James Gang) if they’d signed with SST Records in ‘82. Black Flag is the clear precedent for this music, or rather this type of rhythmic drive. The rhythm section of bassist Chris Grande and drummer Noel Sullivan recalls the dynamic duo of Flag’s Kira Roessler and Bill Stevenson at their peak—a forceful, tumbling machine that seemed incapable of derailing despite the utter chaos in the guitars and singing.

What distinguishes AT from their forerunners is the absence of awkward melodic left turns in the guitar playing, and the absence of macho-dude posturing in Jimmy Rose’s vocals. This is a punk-derived rhythm section with nothing but pure hard rocking and slightly warped, riffy goodness on top (guitarists Wes Wilson and Graham Clise are simply unstoppable). Perhaps that puts them more in the Didjits’ camp than Black Flag’s. But to reduce AT to the sum of their influences is belittling; though their influences are apparent, this beast fights its own fight.

In Stock (over 4 left)
Price: $14.99
Aqua Nebula Oscillator - Spiritus Mundi (CD)



Wig-outs, freak-outs, and tripped-and-fuzzed-out rock ‘n’ roll with a devilish temper is excepted. However, in keeping with the band’s enigmatic persona, Aqua Nebula Oscillator has pulled a sinister swerve on its latest album, Spiritus Mundi. The heads down motorik psychosis, dark psychedelia, and third-eye channeling rock is still here. But, Aqua Nebula Oscillator decided a change of venue was required for the recording of Spiritus Mundi, so it exited the underground and headed into the middle of the Pyrénées Mountains to track the album in an eerie villa. That change in elevation sees Spiritus Mundi having a corresponding lift, and more of an eclectic temper, and while the 11 tracks within still range across the acid-rock spectrum, they don’t dive quite as deep into the caverns as on previous releases.

The phantasmagorical rock of old is still present, and while Aqua Nebula Oscillator explores more illuminated landscapes—looking down on humanity rather than gazing up at it from the catacombs—it still finds plenty of grim sights to behold. There’s been a subsequent expansion of the band’s sonic arsenal along the way, with more varied use of electric and acoustic guitars, keyboards, voices, and off-kilter rhythms, but they’re all still wrapped around delightfully eldritch echoes, distortions, and oscillations. The most notable element to Spiritus Mundi, is that the propulsion of the past has shifted down, into a lower gear. Previously, the band’s songs were like thrashing nightmares, but overall, Spiritus Mundi is more akin to having your brain slowly baked by fevered delirium.

Still, given that Aqua Nebula Oscillator is inspired by the notion of parallel dimensions, it’s all rather fitting that it’s chosen to follow a different, though no less unhinged, pathway into the shadowy realms. It might well be an altered approach from the band, and there are changes afoot on Spiritus Mundi, but the album still provides all the required quivers and shakes. The band’s string-shredding ‘70s stomp is still here on the album’s hardest tracks, and the eccentricity within is still obviously set on blowing minds. In the end, that sense of boiling the psyche in a kettle of kaleidoscopic sounds is ever-present, and that ensures Spiritus Mundi remains a heavy dose of hallucinogenic rock ‘n’ roll.

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Aqua Nebula Oscillator - Third (CD)



A kraut-Stooges driven album where space rock is entangled with punk and ornamented with lo-fi, raw psychedelia. Aqua Nebula Oscillator is a versatile band and I find it very hard to put them in forms. From the dirty garage punk of "Lucifer" to "Turn On" acid rocknrolla and from the dark blues-punk of "Dead Soul" to the esoteric floydian atmosphere of "Incandescence", Aqua Nebula Oscillator managed to keep their music to high levels and create their own distinctive sound by extending their own boundaries.

"Third" has this raw, jam feeling and it's like you're having the band perform live in front of you. I always loved these guys and they just gave me one more reason to justify my respect for them. In case you haven't checked them before, I believe now is the right time to do it. If bands like Mugstar, Farflung, Lumerians, The Heads, Eternal Trapesty ring you any bells then "Third" is something you're going to enjoy for a long time. Let Aqua Nebula Oscillator guide you through the acid labyrinth of their mystic world.

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Assemble Head in Sunburst Sound - Ekranoplan (CD)



I must admit that, other than metal, I’m a really big fan of the early 70’s psychedelic blues-rock scene. Artists like The Allman Brothers Band, Free, Jimi Hendrix, and Pink Floyd really turn my crank, so to speak. If your musical loyalties are similarly divided, then you ARE the target audience of the Assemble Head In Sunburst Sound and their new CD Ekranoplan. Like early Black Sabbath, Assemble Head manages to blend thicker, doomier grooves, prominent bass lines, and expert drumming with some rapturously bluesy, frequently fuzzed-out leads. This really is stoner rock at its most literal, capable of crossing the boundaries of two very disparate styles of rock.

Choogle is a debauched form of white-boy boogie, after white-boy boogie drank too much Old Crow and fell asleep on his deck, listening to Grand Funk Railroad. Choogle has a nasty sunburn and a hangover, but he's still ready to party, and he makes frequent appearances on the Assemble Head's new album of voraciously freaky psychedelia, Ekranoplan. AHISS's sophomore record occasionally out-Comets the Comets on Fire, ripping through Stooges-style thuggery, the fried garage-pop of the Thirteenth Floor Elevators, dusty Neil Young melancholy, and a bit of Jim Morrison's goofball apocalyptics.

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Assemble Head in Sunburst Sound - Ekranoplan (LP)



I must admit that, other than metal, I’m a really big fan of the early 70’s psychedelic blues-rock scene. Artists like The Allman Brothers Band, Free, Jimi Hendrix, and Pink Floyd really turn my crank, so to speak. If your musical loyalties are similarly divided, then you ARE the target audience of the Assemble Head In Sunburst Sound and their new CD Ekranoplan. Like early Black Sabbath, Assemble Head manages to blend thicker, doomier grooves, prominent bass lines, and expert drumming with some rapturously bluesy, frequently fuzzed-out leads. This really is stoner rock at its most literal, capable of crossing the boundaries of two very disparate styles of rock.

Choogle is a debauched form of white-boy boogie, after white-boy boogie drank too much Old Crow and fell asleep on his deck, listening to Grand Funk Railroad. Choogle has a nasty sunburn and a hangover, but he's still ready to party, and he makes frequent appearances on the Assemble Head's new album of voraciously freaky psychedelia, Ekranoplan. AHISS's sophomore record occasionally out-Comets the Comets on Fire, ripping through Stooges-style thuggery, the fried garage-pop of the Thirteenth Floor Elevators, dusty Neil Young melancholy, and a bit of Jim Morrison's goofball apocalyptics.

Low Stock (under 3 left)
Price: $16.99
Assemble Head in Sunburst Sound - Manzanita (CD)



It’s easy to stereotype psychedelic music, but the genre has always attracted a wide variety of personalities and sounds, from paranoid weirdos wielding apocalyptic drones to flower children flaunting bucolic bliss. San Francisco’s Assemble Head In Sunburst Sound houses a little of all of the above. "Manzanita" stacks monuments to oblivion like the pulsing “L.A. Sacrifice” amid dandelion-scented drifters like “Green Meadow Slowdown.” Underpinning them all is an immaculate—and even sober—sense of songcraft, a focus on sun-dappled melody and jangling interplay that counteracts even the deepest shadows. It’s those high highs and low lows that push Manzanita above so much of the current garage-psyche crop. Granted, the group’s sumptuous co-ed harmonies, Zombies-esque keys, touches of flute, and crushing slabs of distortion don’t hurt—nor do Charlie Saufley’s alternately smoky and helium-filled vocals. Above all, though, AHISS brings soulful grace and weary wonder to a sound that once thrived on both.

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Assemble Head in Sunburst Sound - Manzanita (LP)

Includes a free digital download.

It’s easy to stereotype psychedelic music, but the genre has always attracted a wide variety of personalities and sounds, from paranoid weirdos wielding apocalyptic drones to flower children flaunting bucolic bliss. San Francisco’s Assemble Head In Sunburst Sound houses a little of all of the above. "Manzanita" stacks monuments to oblivion like the pulsing “L.A. Sacrifice” amid dandelion-scented drifters like “Green Meadow Slowdown.” Underpinning them all is an immaculate—and even sober—sense of songcraft, a focus on sun-dappled melody and jangling interplay that counteracts even the deepest shadows. It’s those high highs and low lows that push Manzanita above so much of the current garage-psyche crop. Granted, the group’s sumptuous co-ed harmonies, Zombies-esque keys, touches of flute, and crushing slabs of distortion don’t hurt—nor do Charlie Saufley’s alternately smoky and helium-filled vocals. Above all, though, AHISS brings soulful grace and weary wonder to a sound that once thrived on both.

Low Stock (under 3 left)
Price: $16.99
Assemble Head in Sunburst Sound - When Sweet Sleep Returned (CD)



Ekranoplan's one of those albums that never really gets old. That also makes it one of those albums that's ridiculously difficult to follow-up. For starters, When Sweet Sleep Returned is a much more easy going album with less explosive moments of hard rock psychedelia and with more of an emphasis of bucolic, sunny day harmonies and alt-country strumming. That openness is prevalent throughout When Sweet Sleep Returned, which means that it does the near-impossible and bests Ekranoplan. This isn't the album for those craving an acid soaked, wild eyed freak out, but for those who aren't afraid of both a little beauty and a little alt with their psych rock, you're doing yourself a favor by picking this one up.

When I have the space to actually listen to all that AHISS is doing on Sweet Sleep, I still feel like this is a band that really gets it, that can incorporate 40+ years of psych rock and still give their own unique, interesting interpretation. Charlie Saufley and Jefferson Marshall have a great grasp of melody and while their riffs and minutes-long jams are less evident on Sweet Sleep, there's more twanginess and sweetness, but neither are ever overdone or anything less than part of a coherent tune. A nice setting of the mood for sexing your lady album too.

It’s become somewhat apparent that since Comets on Fire have gone on a sort of hiatus, the world has been lacking really good, fuzzed out psych rock from California. Thankfully, Assemble Head in Sunburst Sound have stepped up to the plate with the release of their third LP, and possibly lifted the crown off the sleeping giant’s head. What really sets these guys apart is their ability to restrain themselves from going to places they can't find their way back from. Instead of long, watered-down “freak-outs”, Assemble Head seems more interested in sounding something like a 70’s Italian horror film with vocal harmonies by the Byrds circa Sweetheart of the Rodeo than some bastard child of the first Stooges record. They employ this practice through the entire record, as they balance prog-tendencies with Byrds-Buritto Brothers astral Americana and the more out-there guitar work of Neil Young...to what might in the end be the finest psych record to come out in 2009.

In Stock (over 4 left)
Price: $13.99
Assemble Head in Sunburst Sound - When Sweet Sleep Returned (LP)



Ekranoplan's one of those albums that never really gets old. That also makes it one of those albums that's ridiculously difficult to follow-up. For starters, When Sweet Sleep Returned is a much more easy going album with less explosive moments of hard rock psychedelia and with more of an emphasis of bucolic, sunny day harmonies and alt-country strumming. That openness is prevalent throughout When Sweet Sleep Returned, which means that it does the near-impossible and bests Ekranoplan. This isn't the album for those craving an acid soaked, wild eyed freak out, but for those who aren't afraid of both a little beauty and a little alt with their psych rock, you're doing yourself a favor by picking this one up.

When I have the space to actually listen to all that AHISS is doing on Sweet Sleep, I still feel like this is a band that really gets it, that can incorporate 40+ years of psych rock and still give their own unique, interesting interpretation. Charlie Saufley and Jefferson Marshall have a great grasp of melody and while their riffs and minutes-long jams are less evident on Sweet Sleep, there's more twanginess and sweetness, but neither are ever overdone or anything less than part of a coherent tune. A nice setting of the mood for sexing your lady album too.

It’s become somewhat apparent that since Comets on Fire have gone on a sort of hiatus, the world has been lacking really good, fuzzed out psych rock from California. Thankfully, Assemble Head in Sunburst Sound have stepped up to the plate with the release of their third LP, and possibly lifted the crown off the sleeping giant’s head. What really sets these guys apart is their ability to restrain themselves from going to places they can't find their way back from. Instead of long, watered-down “freak-outs”, Assemble Head seems more interested in sounding something like a 70’s Italian horror film with vocal harmonies by the Byrds circa Sweetheart of the Rodeo than some bastard child of the first Stooges record. They employ this practice through the entire record, as they balance prog-tendencies with Byrds-Buritto Brothers astral Americana and the more out-there guitar work of Neil Young...to what might in the end be the finest psych record to come out in 2009.

Low Stock (under 3 left)
Price: $14.99
Atomic Bitchwax, The - 4 (Black) (LP)

Deluxe gatefold sleeve.

This record is indeed a grower and the more I hear it, the better it gets! The singing of Chris Kosnik and Finn Ryan continues to captivate these songs with hooks and melody alike. The musicianship is top-notch as usual with running bass lines and bluesy guitar leads throughout. New drummer Bob Pantella (Monster Magnet) does a great job as well. If you are a fan of the Bitchwax, especially of "3" and the studio tracks off of "Boxriff" then you should have no problem accepting these songs. But again, multiple listens are required because one run through will not do.

Unavailable (Archived)
Price: $14.99
Atomic Bitchwax, The - 4 (Standard Edition) (CD)

This version features all new packaging, artwork and revised tracklisting!

This record is indeed a grower and the more I hear it, the better it gets! The singing of Chris Kosnik and Finn Ryan continues to captivate these songs with hooks and melody alike. The musicianship is top-notch as usual with running bass lines and bluesy guitar leads throughout. New drummer Bob Pantella (Monster Magnet) does a great job as well. If you are a fan of the Bitchwax, especially of "3" and the studio tracks off of "Boxriff" then you should have no problem accepting these songs. But again, multiple listens are required because one run through will not do.

In Stock (over 4 left)
Price: $13.99
Atomic Bitchwax, The - 4 (Yellow) (LP)

Limited edition on yellow colored vinyl. Deluxe gatefold sleeve.

This record is indeed a grower and the more I hear it, the better it gets! The singing of Chris Kosnik and Finn Ryan continues to captivate these songs with hooks and melody alike. The musicianship is top-notch as usual with running bass lines and bluesy guitar leads throughout. New drummer Bob Pantella (Monster Magnet) does a great job as well. If you are a fan of the Bitchwax, especially of "3" and the studio tracks off of "Boxriff" then you should have no problem accepting these songs. But again, multiple listens are required because one run through will not do.

In Stock (over 4 left)
Price: $16.99
   
 
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