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Gutter Phenomenon


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Audio CD, June 13, 2006
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Amazon's Every Time I Die Store

Music

Image of album by Every Time I Die

Photos

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Biography

We live in uncertain times. Technology has undoubtedly enhanced our existence, but it has also made us vulnerable to government interference, sensory overload and identity theft. Generally this isn’t the type of subject matter breached by hardcore bands, but then again Buffalo, New York’s Every Time I Die have never been a typical hardcore act. In fact for over a decade the band ... Read more in Amazon's Every Time I Die Store

Visit Amazon's Every Time I Die Store
for 9 albums, 3 photos, and 2 full streaming songs.

Product Details

  • Audio CD (June 13, 2006)
  • Original Release Date: 2006
  • Number of Discs: 2
  • Label: Ferret Records
  • ASIN: B000FIHJII
  • Average Customer Review: 4.2 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (33 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #519,643 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

1. Apocalypse Now And Then
2. Kill The Music (featuring Gerard from My Chemical Romance)
3. Bored Stiff
4. Easy Tiger
5. Tusk And Temper
6. The New Black
7. Champing At The Bit (featuring Daryl from Head Automatica/Glassjaw)
8. Gloom And How it Gets That Way
9. Guitared And Feathered
10. L'astronaut
11. Pretty Dirty

Editorial Reviews

Product Description

2005 was a breakout year for Every Time I Die. From selling over 75,000 copies of Gutter Phenomenon to having that same album named Record Of The Year by Revolver Magazine; the band definitely has made an impact on the underground and mainstream music worlds. Now these Buffalo boys are ready to crossover even more on this summer's Warped Tour. This deluxe version will satisfy all their new and old fans with a 30 minute DVD and packaging with bright pink shrinkwrap

About the Artist

2005 was a breakout year for EVERY TIME I DIE. From debuting in August with 15,000 sales first week on "Gutter Phenomenon" to having that same album named "Record Of The Year" (use REVOLVER logo and make ‘record of the year’ very prominent) by Revolver Magazine; the band definitely has made an impact on the underground and mainstream music worlds. And don’t forget the band gracing the covers of both Decibel and Outburn magazines (include the images of both covers); killing it on Sounds Of The Underground; and selling over 75,000 records.

Enter 2006 and the band is ready to come out of the "gutter" and into the mainstream. They started off the year by touring the US with Story Of The Year and the UK with My Chemical Romance (remember that Gerard from MCR is a guest singer on this record!). Now these Buffalo boys are ready to crossover even more on this summer’s WARPED TOUR.

Customer Reviews

Much longer then your average Every Time I Die song.
Matt Daigle
This works, but I love "Hot Damn!" a lot and really liked the screaming on that cd better.
Kill Your Heroes
This will go down in history as the best release of 2005.
thursday57

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

7 of 7 people found the following review helpful By The Iron Summit E-Zine on August 23, 2005
Format: Audio CD
Probably one of the most anticipated metal/hardcore releases of 2005, Every Time I Die does NOT disappoint with their third full length (fourth release oversall) "Gutter Phenomenon." The brilliant thing about Every Time I Die, which is finally starting to show through, is that their sound, style, writing, and production continues to evolve with each album and while many may prefer Every Time I Die's grittier and rawer sound of "Hot Damn!," there will be no doubt in anyone's mind that "Gutter Phenomenon" contains everything that you love about Every Time I Die with more than a dash of refinement.

The two biggest things a fan of ETID will notice on this album that differs from their previous efforts is Keith Buckley's improved vocal work (more often than not, you can actually understand what he's saying but not at the expense of his unique scream) including of the phasing in of some more clean vocals ala "Ebolarama" and "I've Been Gone A Long Time" from "Hot Damn!," and the noticably different style of guitar riffs than that of previous efforts(see "Champing At The Bit"--which features a guest performance from Daryl Palumbo of Glassjaw/Head Automatica fame) including much more of a southern rock n' roll influence. That's not to say that ETID threw out everything we know about them, far from it in fact as tracks such as "Gloom And How It Gets That Way," "L'Astronaut," and "Tusk And Temper" would have fit nicely on any of their previous releases.

Where ETID really made advances in their sound was their newly found ability to formulate and actually structure a song. ETID no longer simply throws riffs together for the sake of throwing them together, there's actually a method to their sarcastic madness which is a constant through the entire album.
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5 of 5 people found the following review helpful By Matt Daigle on August 23, 2005
Format: Audio CD
Every Time I Die is one of those bands that come along and just amaze you upon first listen. The first CD I heard by them, Hot Damn!, was excellent, because I felt it broke all the boundries in their genre of music. They mixed heavy hardcore-like rhythem guitar with southern rock kind of lead riffs. And the singing wasn't necessarily all high pitched screaming, but more of a gruff yell.. Not something along the lines of Converge or Dillinger Escape Plan, where they just scream incoherently so you can't understand a single word they're uttering. Gutter Phenonmenon is much more intricate and catchy then Hot Damn!

I'm not going to rate the songs, but simply describe them and what's good about them.

1. Apocalypse Now And Then - From the opening riff, this song gives you a perfect idea of what the rest of the CD is going to be like. Keith's vocals are much, MUCH better and the song isn't just mishmashed riffs and fast drums. It's actually organized very well. I love in the middle, when the bass and Keith's vocals are the only things in the song.

2. Kill The Music - Gerard Way of My Chemical Romance guest stars in this song, and I must say, I didn't exactly know what to think of this at first, but after I heard it, I was actually quite impressed. The song is constructed very well, and very much exceeded my expectations. One thing I love about the new Every Time I Die is that Keith can change his vocals from yelling to normal very quickly. It's very impressive.

3. Bored Stiff - This was the first song I heard off of the CD. Very fast, very heavy, and probably about as close to Hot Damn! as you'll get. There's a SICK breakdown at the end, where Keith continously yells over and over and the guitars and drums just pummel you through the speakers.
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4 of 4 people found the following review helpful By Ramptor on August 30, 2005
Format: Audio CD
Every Time I Die's new album is a lot different than their past releases, which is a good thing. I love their other stuff, but this album mixes their trademark chaos/noise with some southern rock sensibilities....look for guest appearances from gerard from my chemical romance and daryl from glassjaw.
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4 of 5 people found the following review helpful By D. Braden on September 12, 2005
Format: Audio CD
I wanted to like this album. I really did.

I have been listen to Every Time I Die for around 5 or 6 years now, and unlike the majority of "old" ETID fans, I did not find myself at odds with the band upon the release of their last record, Hot Damn!. In fact, I thought Hot Damn! was a great, innovative, and incredibly enjoyable album. It was perfectly executed, and it sounded great. It was my album of the year when it was released, much like their amazing Last Night In Town had been a few years earlier. And now I find myself in a position I never would have predicted 2 years ago: I just plain don't like an ETID record.

In a lot of ways, all the elements are there: angular guitar lines, innovative interjections of more classic rock stylings, compelling vocal delivery, creatively bizarre lyrics, huge breakdowns that keep from sounding tired or repetitive, etc. There are parts of this album I really love, and there are parts that are nothing but classic Every Time I Die. In all honesty, there's plenty here to like. And when it works ("Tusk and Temper," "Champing At the Bit"), it really works.

Unfortunately, when it doesn't work ("Kill the Music," "Easy Tiger" just to name a couple), it really doesn't work. The most notable difference that I've been noticing on repeated listens is the change of vocal delivery by vocalist Keith Buckley. It's almost as though he's decided to try to be three singers at once - a throaty metalcore growler, a spazzy indie rocker, and a pop-sensitive "screamo" crooner, and while on occasion his vocals seem to fit right in, the majority of the album sounds mismatched with his attempts at broadening his vocal ability. It's almost confusing.

And the guest vocal spots do nothing to help sort out this vocal dilemma, either.
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