Browse Titles - 66 results
The 2007 Magnatune Records Sampler
All the Days Have Gone Away
Alpha and Oranges
CD1 Mixter Two - I Dont Know What Im Doing
CD2 Mixter Two - I Dont Know What Im Doing
Change is the Only Constant
Change Is The Only Constant is Seconds Before's most accomplished and comple...
Change Is The Only Constant is Seconds Before's most accomplished and complete work to date. The album rocks with a confidence that comes with years of experience and features songs that you just might not be ab...Not content to ease into a comfortable niche, Minneapolis modern rock band Seconds Before fuses high octane rock, memorable pop sensibilities, and progressive arrangements into a sound that's as hard to pigeonhole as it is to resist.
Change Is The Only Constant is Seconds Before's most accomplished and complete work to date. The album rocks with a confidence that comes with years of experience and features songs that you just might not be able to get out of your head (in the good way, not the annoying way).
Change Is The Only Constant might as well be the motto of the current decade, and there's no question the sound of this band has evolved over their nine-year existence. Sure, the trademark twin guitar interplay is still there, along with soaring vocal harmonies and one of the hardest hitting rhythm sections around, but on this record there's a definite sense of the unexpected.
Inspired by the highs and lows of life in their hometown (including a sincere reflection on the heroes and victims of the 35W bridge collapse in "Calling Home"), the album represents the band's most mature and honest songwriting to date.
There's no pretense to any artificial rock star fantasy here. This is rock about real life performed by five working guys who haven't forgotten the simple joy of turning amps up loud and singing at the top of their lungs. So give the newest Seconds Before album a spin or nine, but don't get too comfortable, because change is... well, you know.Show more Show less
Cheat the Devil
Now, after establishing an underground f...
Now, after establishing an underground following and receiving favorable press from publications like MaximumRockNRoll and the Village Voice, the trio serve up their second sa...Pop culture has absorbed horror rock influences since the genre emerged in the post-punk ashes of the twentieth century. At the dawn of the new millennium, from their home hunting grounds of Philadelphia, the Young Werewolves unleashed their self-titled debut recording.
Now, after establishing an underground following and receiving favorable press from publications like MaximumRockNRoll and the Village Voice, the trio serve up their second sacrifice to all things horror and rock.
Cheat The Devil contains a set of thirteen tracks with a few surprises and a special guest star. Mad genius and ace producer Andy Kravitz once again presided over the sessions assuring a mysterious and spooky soundscape.
Cult film legend and executive producer, Sid Haig makes an appearance on Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde narrating the adapted text of Robert Louis Stevenson's classic. A wicked laugh track ensues, that you'd be hard pressed to find on any other record.Show more Show less
Coalizione del Volere
Listeners who have enjoyed The Seldon Plan through their first four records will delight as The Big Takeover has at the "...Baltimore foursome's continued maturation." To this end, the band presents a mature Seldon Plan sound, an amalgam of influences that can be heard but do not define Coalizione del Volere. The use of strong and repeatable melodies is reminiscent of the American Analog Set, yet the technicolor layers of Coalizione del Volere bring to mind Let Go-era Nada Surf and The Californian by Sunday's Best. To drive home this past/present dichotomy The Seldon Plan has teamed up again with engineer Frank Marchand (The Thermals, Bob Mould), who worked with the band on 2005's Making Circles, and 2007's The Collective Now.Show more Show less