Seattle punk act Silent Opposition recently released their debut full-length “The Rhetoric Of Social Change” and we highly recommend you check it out below. The production is solid and the band clearly pulls a lot of influences from 90’s punk staples. Think Chuck Ragan singing in a Hellcat Records street punk band and you’ll be close to their sound.
Search Results for "Street Punk"
Tuesday, September 13, 2016 at 4:58 AM (PST) by bob9746
Thursday, August 25, 2016 at 5:21 PM (PST) by Midwest Punk
Thursday, August 18, 2016 at 7:15 PM (PST) by AntagonizersATL
Working Class Street Punk was released on June 6, 2016.
Thursday, August 11, 2016 at 11:14 AM (PST) by Malamute
Washington, DC street punk legends The Suspects have reunited, playing a show last week at Black Cat. Their record “Voice Of America” will be reissued by Grave Mistake Records with pre-orders available here. You can stream the record below.
“Voice Of America” originally came out in 1995.
Sunday, July 31, 2016 at 10:49 AM (PST) by Johnny X
On each label the band will release a “Back To Our Roots” 7”-single, both combined on one mini-CD for Rebellion Records. With the exception of “Burn The Bastards”, originally recorded by The Lancasters in 2003, the remaining tracks on both singles are brand new and will reportedly take you back to their, modern day classic, debut of 2013.
In addition, the CD version of “Back To Our Roots” will feature the track “Christmas In New York” (from the compilation “Cashing In On Christmas” vol. 5, Black Hole Records) as a bonus, for a total of six songs, ready just in time before the band heads back to the mainland for yet another European tour.
Bishops Green last released “A Chance To Change” in 2015.
Thursday, June 9, 2016 at 12:40 PM (PST) by Bizarro Dustin
Working Class Street Punk was released on June 6, 2016.
Monday, June 6, 2016 at 10:17 PM (PST) by Chris Ramone
These shows come in anticipation of Antagonizers ATL’s recent album Working Class Street Punk. Gang Green haven’t released an album since 1997’s Another Case of Brewtality, but back in 2013, they streamed a rare studio version of their song “Let’s Drink Some Beer”.
Thursday, May 12, 2016 at 9:00 AM (PST) by Johnny X
Friday, April 29, 2016 at 3:45 PM (PST) by Gina Skidz
Wednesday, April 20, 2016 at 1:39 PM (PST) by The Grace of Laura Jane
Each band is contributing 5 songs to the album and so far it is coming out great. It is set to drop April 29th through Jailhouse Records so stay tuned!
You can listen to two others songs, “Hey You” and “No Fucking Way”, which have also been released, here.
This will be Blanks 77′s first studio material in 15 years and will be The Parasitix’s first official release.
Tuesday, March 22, 2016 at 1:23 AM (PST) by Supermartinguy
Melbourne Thrash/street punks Wolfpack have just released their brand new EP, “Benefit Four”, consisting of three thrashing and pulsing tracks that sometimes breach into the territories of metal. Check it out below.
Sunday, March 6, 2016 at 6:21 PM (PST) by bob9746
French punk act Radical Failure has just announced the addition of Psycho Mike from Pints And Pints as their new lead singer. Interestingly, it seems the former singer is still part of the band as well. Accompanying the news about Psycho Mike, the band has also announced plans to release a new album “soon” and to prove it they’ve released a brand new single called “Lifelong Tear.” Stream it below.
Radical Failure released their last album “When Everything Collapsed” last May.
Monday, February 22, 2016 at 6:13 PM (PST) by villagebrown
New Jersey punkers Blanks 77 and The Parasitix have released one song each from their upcoming split album titled Gettin’ Blasted. The songs are called “Hey You” and “No Fucking Way” respectively and serve as a great little tease of the full length to come. Each band will contribute 5 tracks in total to the album, stay tuned for more from these two bands.
For now, check the songs out below.
Gettin’ Blasted is scheduled for release on April 29th through Jailhouse Records. This will be Blank 77’s first studio material in 15 years and will be The Parasitix’s first official release.
Sunday, January 31, 2016 at 9:41 AM (PST) by matmoksik
The second album by Buried Cities (once upon a time briefly known as The Revenants) is here, and these Texans are not messing around. The Good Fight (Drunken Ship Records) features twelve tracks of good old-fashioned street-punk with melodies often on the cusp of hardcore with edgy and raspy vocals, not unlike Rancid – particularly Let’s Go and the 2000 S/T – and including the use of multiple lead singers. There are whoas, ahs, and gang vocals aplenty, leaving plenty of opportunities to throw one’s fist in the air in the midst of screaming the lyrics along with the band.
“The Good Fight” takes me back to my younger years of listening to Osker, Agnostic Front, and the Voodoo Glow Skulls, when punk was punk and bands didn’t spend an entire album whining about their ex-girlfriends. And speaking of throwbacks, “Until Now” epitomizes harmonic-simplicity, composed primarily using two chords, making The Ramones sound complex. Surprisingly refreshing. But to prove they aren’t only simpletons; “Level Out” begins with a light-speed guitar riff reminiscent of Cheshire Cat Blink 182 and showing off both musicianship and guitar virtuosity. And “Hold Fast” stays true to its name and is a fast-paced as anything.
The Good Fight is “about life, man,” frontman Dylan said in an interview. “People struggle day in and day out with all kinds of different shit. Every single person has their struggles. There are ups and downs, day in and day out and no matter who you are or what you do, those ups and downs will always be there. And really all you can do about it is fight on and see it for what it is and embrace it.” So there you go; it’s a blue-collar album.
The album’s title track concludes the album and is a Buried Cities-style ballad; the vocals are remain intense and the song is never really mellow, but the overall tempo is slower. In the final seconds the song teases us into thinking things are going to pick up again, after all. But then it ends. It really is a perfect way to wrap The Good Fight up – winding down, but not all the way.
Buried Cities probably would’ve been pretty popular twenty years ago, and I hope they’ll be able to build an audience. Overall, this is a strong release from start to finish, and I’m looking forward to what’s in store for Buried Cities in the years to come.