All Time Low

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At a Glance

Formed: 2003 (11 years ago)


Biography

The members of All Time Low have always been very open about their formative musical influences: New Found Glory, Fall Out Boy, Green Day, Third Eye Blind and, of course, Blink-182. They’ve also been open about how their icons have inspired their previous albums—from the Saves The Day-esque pop-punk jams populating 2007’s So Wrong, It’s Right to the upbeat rockers on 2009’s Nothing Personal and the eclectic, ecstatic pop of 2011’s Dirty Work. But when it came time to make their fifth album, Don’t Panic, the band decided to look inward for inspiration.

“With this record, a big part of the ... Read more

The members of All Time Low have always been very open about their formative musical influences: New Found Glory, Fall Out Boy, Green Day, Third Eye Blind and, of course, Blink-182. They’ve also been open about how their icons have inspired their previous albums—from the Saves The Day-esque pop-punk jams populating 2007’s So Wrong, It’s Right to the upbeat rockers on 2009’s Nothing Personal and the eclectic, ecstatic pop of 2011’s Dirty Work. But when it came time to make their fifth album, Don’t Panic, the band decided to look inward for inspiration.

“With this record, a big part of the process was finding what made our band special on each of our past records,” says singer/guitarist Alex Gaskarth. “This time around, rather than taking influence from anything we were listening to at the time—or anything we want to touch on generationally—the goal was to make an album that we felt reflected the best aspects of our previous releases.”

Indeed, Don’t Panic—which marks All Time Low’s return to Hopeless Records after a stint on a major label—brims with the type of energetic, hook-filled songs the band’s fans have always gravitated toward. Mixed by Neal Avron, the album encompasses anthemic pop-rock (“The Irony Of Choking On A Lifesaver”), ferocious punk-pop (“So Long Soldier,” a song with guest vocals from Bayside’s Anthony Raneri) ‘90s-influenced alt-rock (“To Live And Let Go”) and gritty emo-pop (“Somewhere In Neverland”).

In that sense, Don’t Panic recalls the fast-and-loose vibe of the band’s breakthrough album, So Wrong, It’s Right—a record the group made when they were just barely out of high school. But All Time Low, which formed in the suburbs of Baltimore, Maryland, nearly a decade ago, have grown up considerably since that release. Their last two albums debuted in the Billboard Top 10, while videos for the songs “Weightless” and “I Feel Like Dancin’” received love from MTV. Additionally, All Time Low grew into a fierce live act: Besides tours with Fall Out Boy, Yellowcard, Third Eye Blind, Simple Plan and Good Charlotte—as well as multiple stints on Warped Tour’s main stage and appearances at major festivals such as Reading, Leeds and Summer Sonic—they’ve even had the chance to play shows alongside idols Blink-182, Green Day and Foo Fighters.

After Gaskarth first brought Don’t Panic’s musical ideas to the table in fall 2011, the rest of All Time Low—lead guitarist Jack Barakat, bassist Zack Merrick and drummer Rian Dawson—immediately knew there was something special about this new music. “I’ve never really heard a song that Alex has written or we’ve written and not been completely stoked on it,” says Dawson. “But for some reason, these just felt more us. There was less need to force anything, less need to prove anything, less need to chase anything. It was All Time Low writing All Time Low songs.”

Driven by these positive vibes, All Time Low chose to record the entire album in Los Angeles with producer Mike Green, who also produced multiple songs on Dirty Work. The partnership resulted in the most complex All Time Low record, one with compelling sonic twists and turns. Take the fist-pumping lead single “For Baltimore,” an intricate combination of several distinct styles—spinning-top electric riffs, hard-charging chorus breakdowns and a tasteful, acoustic-driven bridge—which succeeds despite being wildly diverse. Or “Backseat Serenade,” which boasts hollering guest vocals from Cassadee Pope and a swooning string section on the bridge. And then there’s the marching, melodic “Outlines,” a tune co-written by Patrick Stump which boasts bright, stacked harmonies from former Acceptance vocalist Jason Vena.

But while All Time Low enjoyed recording Don’t Panic, the lyrics they came up with weren’t exactly universally upbeat. As Dawson bluntly puts it, “being let down, basically, was the general concept” of the record. While romantic dissatisfaction comprises some of this disappointment—getting into ill-fated relationships against your better judgment or missing a long-distance love—other songs address much darker topics: needing to reclaim identity, or being unpleasantly taken by surprise by an ally which turns out to be an enemy. Even “Outlines,” which Gaskarth asserts is “a song about legacy and leaving your mark on the world” is bittersweet.

In true All Time Low fashion, they found the silver lining in this disappointment. “A big part of the way this band has always written is to find the good in things,” Gaskarth says. “I don’t think we’ve ever been one of those bands that dwells on the dark times. It’s really more about pushing through it. That’s always been something unique about this band. It doesn’t dwell on hardship—it takes hardship and offers a solution.”

And now and always, what keep All Time Low moving forward are their dedicated fans, the ones who have championed the group through thick and thin. All four members of the band are deeply grateful for this support—and plan to return the favor. “We’re going to keep releasing music our fans love, and we’re going to keep touring,” Barakat says. “We’ve always been the same four dudes who’ve been releasing music non-stop. This is our music. We’re here to stay.”

This biography was provided by the artist or their representative.

The members of All Time Low have always been very open about their formative musical influences: New Found Glory, Fall Out Boy, Green Day, Third Eye Blind and, of course, Blink-182. They’ve also been open about how their icons have inspired their previous albums—from the Saves The Day-esque pop-punk jams populating 2007’s So Wrong, It’s Right to the upbeat rockers on 2009’s Nothing Personal and the eclectic, ecstatic pop of 2011’s Dirty Work. But when it came time to make their fifth album, Don’t Panic, the band decided to look inward for inspiration.

“With this record, a big part of the process was finding what made our band special on each of our past records,” says singer/guitarist Alex Gaskarth. “This time around, rather than taking influence from anything we were listening to at the time—or anything we want to touch on generationally—the goal was to make an album that we felt reflected the best aspects of our previous releases.”

Indeed, Don’t Panic—which marks All Time Low’s return to Hopeless Records after a stint on a major label—brims with the type of energetic, hook-filled songs the band’s fans have always gravitated toward. Mixed by Neal Avron, the album encompasses anthemic pop-rock (“The Irony Of Choking On A Lifesaver”), ferocious punk-pop (“So Long Soldier,” a song with guest vocals from Bayside’s Anthony Raneri) ‘90s-influenced alt-rock (“To Live And Let Go”) and gritty emo-pop (“Somewhere In Neverland”).

In that sense, Don’t Panic recalls the fast-and-loose vibe of the band’s breakthrough album, So Wrong, It’s Right—a record the group made when they were just barely out of high school. But All Time Low, which formed in the suburbs of Baltimore, Maryland, nearly a decade ago, have grown up considerably since that release. Their last two albums debuted in the Billboard Top 10, while videos for the songs “Weightless” and “I Feel Like Dancin’” received love from MTV. Additionally, All Time Low grew into a fierce live act: Besides tours with Fall Out Boy, Yellowcard, Third Eye Blind, Simple Plan and Good Charlotte—as well as multiple stints on Warped Tour’s main stage and appearances at major festivals such as Reading, Leeds and Summer Sonic—they’ve even had the chance to play shows alongside idols Blink-182, Green Day and Foo Fighters.

After Gaskarth first brought Don’t Panic’s musical ideas to the table in fall 2011, the rest of All Time Low—lead guitarist Jack Barakat, bassist Zack Merrick and drummer Rian Dawson—immediately knew there was something special about this new music. “I’ve never really heard a song that Alex has written or we’ve written and not been completely stoked on it,” says Dawson. “But for some reason, these just felt more us. There was less need to force anything, less need to prove anything, less need to chase anything. It was All Time Low writing All Time Low songs.”

Driven by these positive vibes, All Time Low chose to record the entire album in Los Angeles with producer Mike Green, who also produced multiple songs on Dirty Work. The partnership resulted in the most complex All Time Low record, one with compelling sonic twists and turns. Take the fist-pumping lead single “For Baltimore,” an intricate combination of several distinct styles—spinning-top electric riffs, hard-charging chorus breakdowns and a tasteful, acoustic-driven bridge—which succeeds despite being wildly diverse. Or “Backseat Serenade,” which boasts hollering guest vocals from Cassadee Pope and a swooning string section on the bridge. And then there’s the marching, melodic “Outlines,” a tune co-written by Patrick Stump which boasts bright, stacked harmonies from former Acceptance vocalist Jason Vena.

But while All Time Low enjoyed recording Don’t Panic, the lyrics they came up with weren’t exactly universally upbeat. As Dawson bluntly puts it, “being let down, basically, was the general concept” of the record. While romantic dissatisfaction comprises some of this disappointment—getting into ill-fated relationships against your better judgment or missing a long-distance love—other songs address much darker topics: needing to reclaim identity, or being unpleasantly taken by surprise by an ally which turns out to be an enemy. Even “Outlines,” which Gaskarth asserts is “a song about legacy and leaving your mark on the world” is bittersweet.

In true All Time Low fashion, they found the silver lining in this disappointment. “A big part of the way this band has always written is to find the good in things,” Gaskarth says. “I don’t think we’ve ever been one of those bands that dwells on the dark times. It’s really more about pushing through it. That’s always been something unique about this band. It doesn’t dwell on hardship—it takes hardship and offers a solution.”

And now and always, what keep All Time Low moving forward are their dedicated fans, the ones who have championed the group through thick and thin. All four members of the band are deeply grateful for this support—and plan to return the favor. “We’re going to keep releasing music our fans love, and we’re going to keep touring,” Barakat says. “We’ve always been the same four dudes who’ve been releasing music non-stop. This is our music. We’re here to stay.”

This biography was provided by the artist or their representative.

The members of All Time Low have always been very open about their formative musical influences: New Found Glory, Fall Out Boy, Green Day, Third Eye Blind and, of course, Blink-182. They’ve also been open about how their icons have inspired their previous albums—from the Saves The Day-esque pop-punk jams populating 2007’s So Wrong, It’s Right to the upbeat rockers on 2009’s Nothing Personal and the eclectic, ecstatic pop of 2011’s Dirty Work. But when it came time to make their fifth album, Don’t Panic, the band decided to look inward for inspiration.

“With this record, a big part of the process was finding what made our band special on each of our past records,” says singer/guitarist Alex Gaskarth. “This time around, rather than taking influence from anything we were listening to at the time—or anything we want to touch on generationally—the goal was to make an album that we felt reflected the best aspects of our previous releases.”

Indeed, Don’t Panic—which marks All Time Low’s return to Hopeless Records after a stint on a major label—brims with the type of energetic, hook-filled songs the band’s fans have always gravitated toward. Mixed by Neal Avron, the album encompasses anthemic pop-rock (“The Irony Of Choking On A Lifesaver”), ferocious punk-pop (“So Long Soldier,” a song with guest vocals from Bayside’s Anthony Raneri) ‘90s-influenced alt-rock (“To Live And Let Go”) and gritty emo-pop (“Somewhere In Neverland”).

In that sense, Don’t Panic recalls the fast-and-loose vibe of the band’s breakthrough album, So Wrong, It’s Right—a record the group made when they were just barely out of high school. But All Time Low, which formed in the suburbs of Baltimore, Maryland, nearly a decade ago, have grown up considerably since that release. Their last two albums debuted in the Billboard Top 10, while videos for the songs “Weightless” and “I Feel Like Dancin’” received love from MTV. Additionally, All Time Low grew into a fierce live act: Besides tours with Fall Out Boy, Yellowcard, Third Eye Blind, Simple Plan and Good Charlotte—as well as multiple stints on Warped Tour’s main stage and appearances at major festivals such as Reading, Leeds and Summer Sonic—they’ve even had the chance to play shows alongside idols Blink-182, Green Day and Foo Fighters.

After Gaskarth first brought Don’t Panic’s musical ideas to the table in fall 2011, the rest of All Time Low—lead guitarist Jack Barakat, bassist Zack Merrick and drummer Rian Dawson—immediately knew there was something special about this new music. “I’ve never really heard a song that Alex has written or we’ve written and not been completely stoked on it,” says Dawson. “But for some reason, these just felt more us. There was less need to force anything, less need to prove anything, less need to chase anything. It was All Time Low writing All Time Low songs.”

Driven by these positive vibes, All Time Low chose to record the entire album in Los Angeles with producer Mike Green, who also produced multiple songs on Dirty Work. The partnership resulted in the most complex All Time Low record, one with compelling sonic twists and turns. Take the fist-pumping lead single “For Baltimore,” an intricate combination of several distinct styles—spinning-top electric riffs, hard-charging chorus breakdowns and a tasteful, acoustic-driven bridge—which succeeds despite being wildly diverse. Or “Backseat Serenade,” which boasts hollering guest vocals from Cassadee Pope and a swooning string section on the bridge. And then there’s the marching, melodic “Outlines,” a tune co-written by Patrick Stump which boasts bright, stacked harmonies from former Acceptance vocalist Jason Vena.

But while All Time Low enjoyed recording Don’t Panic, the lyrics they came up with weren’t exactly universally upbeat. As Dawson bluntly puts it, “being let down, basically, was the general concept” of the record. While romantic dissatisfaction comprises some of this disappointment—getting into ill-fated relationships against your better judgment or missing a long-distance love—other songs address much darker topics: needing to reclaim identity, or being unpleasantly taken by surprise by an ally which turns out to be an enemy. Even “Outlines,” which Gaskarth asserts is “a song about legacy and leaving your mark on the world” is bittersweet.

In true All Time Low fashion, they found the silver lining in this disappointment. “A big part of the way this band has always written is to find the good in things,” Gaskarth says. “I don’t think we’ve ever been one of those bands that dwells on the dark times. It’s really more about pushing through it. That’s always been something unique about this band. It doesn’t dwell on hardship—it takes hardship and offers a solution.”

And now and always, what keep All Time Low moving forward are their dedicated fans, the ones who have championed the group through thick and thin. All four members of the band are deeply grateful for this support—and plan to return the favor. “We’re going to keep releasing music our fans love, and we’re going to keep touring,” Barakat says. “We’ve always been the same four dudes who’ve been releasing music non-stop. This is our music. We’re here to stay.”

This biography was provided by the artist or their representative.

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