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Not Without A Fight

34 customer reviews

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Audio CD, March 10, 2009
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Editorial Reviews

For the past decade, New Found Glory has entertained fans with fun, energetic music, releasing six classic pop-punk albums,
including three gold records New Found Glory, Sticks and Stones and Catalyst. On their seventh full-length release, Not Without A
Fight, New Found Glory come out swinging. From the opening notes of the first single Listen to Your Friends it is clear that the undisputed heavyweights of pop punk are back to reclaim their crowns with the infectious choruses and spirited guitars that made them champs. Taking on the timeless topics of friendship, broken hearts and the never-ending battle of the sexes, NFG pour feeling and humor into instant classics like 47 and Truck Stop Blues. Produced by Mark Hoppus (Blink 182, Motion City Soundtrack) and mixed by Neil Avron (Fall Out Boy), Not Without A Fight finds New Found Glory in rare fighting form. Contenders beware!

Listen to Samples and Buy MP3s

Songs from this album are available to purchase as MP3s. Click on "Buy MP3" or view the MP3 Album.

Song Title Time Price
  1. Right Where We Left Off 3:05$1.29  Buy MP3 
  2. Don't Let Her Pull You Down 3:28$1.29  Buy MP3 
  3. Listen To Your Friends 3:19$1.29  Buy MP3 
  4. 47 2:51$1.29  Buy MP3 
  5. Truck Stop Blues 2:16$1.29  Buy MP3 
  6. Tangled Up 3:12$1.29  Buy MP3 
  7. I'll Never Love Again 2:38$1.29  Buy MP3 
  8. Reasons 2:58$1.29  Buy MP3 
  9. Such A Mess 2:42$1.29  Buy MP3 
10. Heartless At Best 3:43$1.29  Buy MP3 
11. This Isn't You 2:48$1.29  Buy MP3 
12. Don't Let This Be The End 3:02$1.29  Buy MP3 

Product Details

  • Audio CD (March 10, 2009)
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Label: Epitaph
  • ASIN: B001PCNZ2M
  • Average Customer Review: 4.4 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (34 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #104,450 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

Customer Reviews

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

15 of 17 people found the following review helpful By Cory T. Shaeffer on March 10, 2009
Format: Audio CD
More than a hot second has passed since New Found Glory released their two most popular albums in terms of sales, 2002's dynamic "Sticks and Stones" and 2004's equally impressive effort "Catalyst." Prior to that, the band had already established itself on the scene with hits such as "Hit or Miss." But after 2004, the band took a different, more creative path. The 2006 album "Coming Home" was a melodic, atmospheric, and engaging affair, but some of NFG's long time fans were not pleased with the longer, slower songs that were prevalent on the album. As a result, it produced weaker sales. The band released a covers album in 2007, which was okay, and then an EP "Tip of the Iceberg," which was ambitious, but did not sound like anything the band had done before.

Now that the band members are approaching 30 (as most of their fan base now is as well), a change was in order. And what a change it is. Returning to their pop-punk roots, NFG comes up with a great set of songs that sound as if they could have been recorded sometime between their 2002 and 2004 albums that were big hits. The first single "Listen to Your Friends" is their catchiest song in years, if not ever. Other songs rock with the same confidence and melody, such as "47" and "Don't Let Her Pull You Down." Also, "Tangled" is a great track that is classic NFG and yet sounds unlike all their other tracks. Out of twelve songs, only one song lacks a killer hook. Eleven out of twelve tracks are excellent.

No hit or miss here. This album hits the mark, resonating with a newfound vigor, a newfound purpose, and newfound energy. And the songs stick in your head for DAYS after you hear them. If you are looking for an album that not only will restore your faith in pop-punk, but melodic rock in general, pick this up. And play it loud - it will make your day.
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6 of 7 people found the following review helpful By Flap Jackson on March 10, 2009
Format: Audio CD
10 years after "Hit or Miss," New Found Glory has been mostly hit, but has lately been amiss. Enter a return to form album that does just that, and returns the band to an Old Found Glory. Musically, the album mostly takes its cues from its classic "Catalyst," and "Sticks and Stones" albums with a little hint from "Coming Home," and the same could be said for the album's familiar lyrics. Highlights include the insanely catchy and worthy addition to their best of, "Listen to Your Friends," "47," "Tangled Up," "Reasons," "Such A Mess," "Heartless At Best," "This Isn't You"...

To avoid listing most, if not all the tracks from the album, let me say it's all classic NFG, it's consistent, it's catchy, it carries all the classic themes of summer, break-ups and high school drama. In fact, you could say that this is another example of the 'NFG sound,' where the music never slows, because the band never wants you to turn down the volume. Every time I hear this album, I seem to find more of a place for it in their catalog, and come to enjoy the album that much more. So overall, NFG fans and pop punk fans are going to be all over it, and it'll certainly find a place in my stereo for the foreseeable future. So listen to your friends and buy this album!

And I can't help but think that the opening and closing song titles are statements by the band... just a guess there.
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3 of 3 people found the following review helpful By Derek on March 10, 2009
Format: Audio CD
I just bought the album last night at Wal-Mart in Lincoln, Nebraska. I was holding off listening to the streamed version on NFG's Myspace because I wanted the experience of hearing the first track blare through my speakers on the road.

This CD delivers. It is New Found Glory true to form. It fits conceptually between "Sticks and Stones" and "Catalyst". I personally loved "Coming Home," and wouldn't have minded if that was the direction New Found Glory decided to turn for good. I liked to think of them "aging gracefully". 'Boulders' is one of my all-time favorite tracks, and that CD will always be a milestone in my eyes.

What I think when I hear "Not Without a Fight" is what a great array of albums this band is going to have accrued by the time they retire. They've all got their own stamps of individuality, and what "NWAF" offers is a conceptual set of songs that all intertwine with one another in a 36-minute web of pop-punk.

1) Right Where We Left Off - 10/10. So far my favorite song on this CD. The first 5 seconds offer a hook that will be stuck in your head for days. It's a bit darker, but the perfect way to start an album.

2) Don't Let Her Pull You Down 9/10 - This song seems to epitomize what it feels like to be driving down the highway in the middle of summer, at its hottest and most sluggish, with the windows down and the air breezing in.

3) Listen To Your Friends - 9/10. This song is the first single, and probably has the most diverse set of lyrics on the album. Reminiscent of "Hit or Miss" and "My Friends Over You." This is a song you'd lose your voice singing at a concert.

4) 47 - 8/10. Reminds me of "It's Been a Summer". I love gang vocals, but they're a bit weak on the chorus, as the band shouts, "I called 46 times!
Read more ›
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4 of 5 people found the following review helpful By Cato on April 29, 2009
Format: Audio CD
The reviews of this album I have seem tend to be of the "it effing rules" or "it effing sucks" varierty. Like most things in life, the truth is right in the middle.

I grew up listening to NFG in high school and college and have eagerly awaited this album. Although I grew to like their last album artistically, I was hoping for them to return to their roots and was expecting a cornucopia of old-school power hits on this album. Alas, like attending a high school reunion or visiting your old fraternity, this album is proof that while you can go back to visit the haunts of your youth, it is never quite the same.

I gave this album 3 stars because while this album is better than scores of the manufactured and easily forgotten emo, pop-punk these days, I think this album is by far NFG's weakest album. While none of the songs on this album are per se bad, there is not much that is really good or memorable either. That is not to say say the album is not worth listening to. Don't get me wrong, its a decent album, with a few potential hit singles, but on a whole its just not up to the caliber of their previous efforts.

My biggest complaint is the almost complete absence of catchy guitar hooks. While the album is reminiscent of what was, it never quite achieves the energy and power of their previous efforts. Many songs just seem bland. There are not many songs that made me immediately start singing along. Also, I am one of the few who actually liked the distinctly nasally vocals on the previous albums. I also don't like the overuse of gang screams. At points, this CD sounds like an old Fall Out Boy album.

If you like NFG, I would still recommend this album, but don't expect a CD crammed with "My Friends Over You" or Catalyst-type hits.
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