Album review: Every Time I Die – Radical
Record brings breathtaking metal
Metalcore band Every Time I Die is known to dazzle audiences with their frenzied and energetic concerts. On October 22, the group goes out Radical, and the music is exceptional. Keith Buckley’s vocals give each track a solid punch of dominance, the guitar played by Jordan Buckley, Andy Williams and Stephen Micciche fills the atmosphere with vein-shaking riffs. The drum played by Clayton Holyoak contributes to the endless madness with heavy drumbeats. Every Time I Die knows how to wreak havoc with their musical talents.
The oh-so-reliable track “Planet Shit” is a piece filled with powerful lyrics. The words “Whose fucking side are you on? / Which side are you on? / When all the lines that have been drawn / are swept up in blood” show the group questioning the audience about their stance on what is happening in our society and judging by the short passage. The words show how upset the group is at the violence that endlessly surrounds our lives. â€œPlanet Shitâ€ is a well-written composition that explains how violence has changed the life of the group.
â€œPost-Boredomâ€ is a catchy and overwhelming song thanks to Micciche playing his heart on the bass guitar. From the start, the sound of heavy notes emerges from the background and welcomes people into the chaotic world of the group. The absolute best part is how the vibrations of Micciche’s bass guitar playing can be felt while shaking through the speakers. â€œPost-Boredomâ€ is a killer song in which Micciche shows off his talents as a musician.
The classic “Thing With Feathers” shows a harmonic side of the group by the slowness of the musical tempo. Right off the bat, the sound of sizzling but lightly played guitar riffs can be heard in the background as the bass guitar gently dominates the tune with mellow notes. It’s nice to hear a band that isn’t afraid to change their musical style, and “Thing With Feathers” is a great example of how Every Time I Die isn’t afraid to step out of its zone. comfort to make a beautiful and harmonious composition.
A total headbanger off the disk is “AWOL”. It’s a fair song that has a good drum playing by Holyoak. Throughout the performance, Holyoak’s drum beats are played to a basic tempo of hard drum beats, and the way Holyoak hits the drum heads and cymbals makes fans of metalcore energy crave. hear. “AWOL” is an excellent track that Holyoak plays loud and proud on.
The bleeding “Whip” is a classic example of the importance of the voice in metalcore. Buckley’s voice is superior to this tune in the way he passionately screams the lyrics. While listening, strong emotions of anger can be felt through Buckley’s bossy voice. In some ways, his vocal style is the center of attention due to the way he shouts the words, and the screams provide a glimpse into how Buckley is using his voice to wreak havoc on â€œThe Whipâ€.
The flamboyant “sexsexsex” has addicting guitar playing from Buckley and Williams. Throughout the ensemble, static notes can be felt as both guitarists play, and the sound is able to shake the minds of those listening. Plus, the mix of harmonic and metallic riffs shows just how capable Buckley and Williams are at creating sizzling guitar chords on ‘sexsexsex’.
Dooming “We Go Together” ends the record with a boom of electrifying instrumentation. The way the guitar and drums collide creates an energetic vibe that will leave listeners eager to hear more. In addition, the voice is amazing by the strength of the emotions felt through the screams. Overall the band did a great job with “We Go Together” because of the power of the instrumentation and vocals.
Radical is an absolute success, and Every Time I Die clearly has its feet on the gas pedal.