Need Instrumentals?

Click here to listen to about 100. One stop licensing on all of ‘em:
http://solidartsandscience.wordpress.com/instrumentals/

RED HOT REBELLION

RED HOT REBELLION was formed in the bowels of The Gem City (Dayton Ohio) with a singular goal: to rebel against the watered-down excuse for Rock of the status quo. Their music is loud, fast, and furious — perhaps a throw-back to a simpler time when Rock was fun and full of energy. Where music is more important than fashion. Where intensity is more exciting than whining about break ups and heartache. Where a Les Paul and a Marshall half-stack can rattle your bones and shake your blood. By blending together Punk, Blues, Garage and Classic Rock into a full frontal assault on the senses, Red Hot Rebellion creates a sound that they call “The Soundtrack to a Bar Fight.”

Landmines – Commerce and Marx

Dopamines 7″ 2011

Riverboat Gamblers

The Attack – Of Nostalgia And Rebellion

The Attack – Of Nostalgia And Rebellion by solidjim

The AttackClassic, face-smashing, broken bottle punk is all but lost on the Pitchfork-worshipping, women’s jeans-wearing masses whose idea of youth rebellion is going to see American Idiot on Broadway. Well, with that being said, allow yourself to feel the old school fury of the Attack. Formed by Charlie Bender, one-time frontman for the Orlando, Florida-based ska band the Spitvalves, and his partner in the acclaimed screen printing company Enemy Ink, Brad Palkevich, on guitar alongside bassist Mikey Cortes and drummer Tito Esquiaqui, this quartet delivers the kind of vintage melodic hardcore that will take true punkers right back to the days of CBGB’s Sunday matinees on Of Nostalgia and Rebellion, a self-released call-to-arms featuring 12 tracks loaded with punishing breakdowns, gang-style singalongs, and riffs as crushing as a curb sandwich. Fans of the Cro-Mags, Lifetime, and Agnostic Front will certainly relish in the rage of such key tracks as “Prove It”, “Matters”, and an incendiary cover of CCR’s “Bad Moon Rising” that just might prove John Fogerty had roots in punk rock after all.

Scott Reynolds

Jazzy, rockin’, awsome.
 

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