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Until We Have Faces


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Amazon's Red Store

Music

Image of album by Red

Photos

Image of Red

Videos

Red - "Death of Me" Music Video

Biography

Two sides inhabit the lifespan of a storm: first, the suddenness of the chaos in the storm itself, then the damage, debris and, hopefully, renewal and new growth in the aftermath.

The members of RED -- vocalist Michael Barnes, bassist Randy Armstrong, guitarist Anthony Armstrong and drummer Joe Rickard -- have lived the storms, and need you to believe you can come out the other side ... Read more in Amazon's Red Store

Visit Amazon's Red Store
for 4 albums, 9 photos, videos, discussions, and more.


Frequently Bought Together

Until We Have Faces + End Of Silence + Release The Panic (Deluxe)
Price for all three: $34.37

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Product Details

  • Audio CD (February 1, 2011)
  • Original Release Date: 2011
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Label: Provident
  • ASIN: B004EQAV46
  • Average Customer Review: 4.7 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (119 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #6,530 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

1. Feed The Machine
2. Faceless
3. Lie To Me (Denial)
4. Let It Burn
5. Buried Beneath
6. Not Alone
7. Watch You Crawl
8. The Outside
9. Who We Are
10. Best Is Yet To Come
11. Hymn For The Missing

Editorial Reviews

Grammy nominated rock band RED has sold more than 600,000 records, delivered two Top Ten Active Rock and Three Top Ten Mainstream Rock singles and performed more than 1,300 shows with acts like Breaking Benjamin, Three Days Grace, Godsmack, Sevendust, Drowning Pool, Hinder and Nickelback since 2007. Working again with award winning producer Rob Graves, RED is putting the finishing touches on its next album, Until We Have Faces. RED s anticipated third studio project unleashes a torrential outpouring of in-your-face rock this troup has become known for.

Customer Reviews

I think Until We Have Faces is Red's best album to date.
Elizabeth Wonderham
Red seems to end every album with songs like this and I think that all three of their albums' ending songs are fantastic, including this one.
Patrick
This album shows the same amount, if not more screaming and heavy guitar riffs than Innocence and Instinct.
T. Lawrence

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

36 of 37 people found the following review helpful By Kevin Davis TOP 500 REVIEWER on February 1, 2011
Format: Audio CD
Essential Records' two time GRAMMY-nominated hard rock outfit RED packs a potent sonic punch on its third project, Until We Have Faces, a record that leaps out of the speakers with a ferocity and complexity reflecting the band's growth and intensity. From the opening seconds of "Feed The Machine" through the final, contemplative moments of "Hymn For The Missing," the four-man unit of vocalist Michael Barnes, guitarist Anthony Armstrong, bassist Randy Armstrong and drummer Joe Rickard shows both maturity and abandon can coexist within the various dimensions of rock RED inhabits. I'm truly a fan of this band now. Since getting hooked by the amazing music and excellent vocals by Mike Barnes, I've had some time to listen more closely to the themes of all three albums. "Breathe Into Me," "Already Over," "Lost," "Fight Inside" and "Death Of Me" are such intense rock songs, I didn't think RED could possibly have another level, however the opening guitar hook and Michael's scream to kick off "Feed The Machine" proved me wrong. The chorus has me totally captivated: "We fall in line, we live the lie, Give up, give up and feed the machine." Even if you don't normally listen to hard rock albums, the artistic nature of these songs draws you in and elicits an emotional response. As hard as "Feed The Machine" starts, it ends with a soft choral and orchestral arrangement that just calms you. This excellent rock album totally brings the perfect package of heavy rock guitars and the emotive vocal punch and gorgeous strings found in the two previous RED albums.

The new album's overarching theme is a search for true identity, inspired by a number of sources, including author C.S. Lewis' book of similar title, Till We Have Faces.
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21 of 24 people found the following review helpful By Clifton Gardner on February 2, 2011
Format: Audio CD
Mainstream hard rock is an unfortunate genre, generally stacked with a list of number one hits that reach the top less by musical talent and more by their clean fit into blockbuster films and into fashionable youth-centered shopping outlets. Red certainly does not bother trying to break out much, even if it fits in the heaviest subcategory of the over-filled genre. However, Red has an "X" factor here - it may be all formula, but it is also all heart.

The biggest thing that separates "Until We Have Faces" from the Nashville rockers' previous work is a much-welcomed substitution of melodrama with genuine talent. It's never been easy (if even possible) to lodge a complaint against lead singer Barnes' vocal prowess - fluctuating between a smoother Chris Daughtry at times, a rather angry Josh Groban at others, and, impressively, an emotionally charged Tim Lambesis (of As I Lay Dying fame) at yet others. Yet, with this album, the music quality has been kicked up more than just a notch. The safe-rock characteristics of Red's previous albums have been ditched in favor of much more ambition. Guitars are split into multiple parts rather than played in unison, and drums pound out much more complex rhythms, using the double-bass pedal much more than what would be expected from a band of this genre. There is actually quite a bit of heavy metal influence here - more so than many self-proclaimed "metal" bands themselves convey. Likewise, the strings, synths, and background vocals are cut down to see time only when they are appropriate, not every moment (looking at you, "Innocence and Instinct").

In fact, this album really never works against itself. Production quality is arguably perfect, and the track listing provides an interesting listen from start to finish.
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17 of 20 people found the following review helpful By Kevin Davis TOP 500 REVIEWER on February 1, 2011
Format: MP3 Music
Essential Records' two time GRAMMY-nominated hard rock outfit RED packs a potent sonic punch on its third project, Until We Have Faces, a record that leaps out of the speakers with a ferocity and complexity reflecting the band's growth and intensity. From the opening seconds of "Feed The Machine" through the final, contemplative moments of "Hymn For The Missing," the four-man unit of vocalist Michael Barnes, guitarist Anthony Armstrong, bassist Randy Armstrong and drummer Joe Rickard shows both maturity and abandon can coexist within the various dimensions of rock RED inhabits. I'm truly a fan of this band now. Since getting hooked by the amazing music and excellent vocals by Mike Barnes, I've had some time to listen more closely to the themes of all three albums. "Breathe Into Me," "Already Over," "Lost," "Fight Inside" and "Death Of Me" are such intense rock songs, I didn't think RED could possibly have another level, however the opening guitar hook and Michael's scream to kick off "Feed The Machine" proved me wrong. The chorus has me totally captivated: "We fall in line, we live the lie, Give up, give up and feed the machine." Even if you don't normally listen to hard rock albums, the artistic nature of these songs draws you in and elicits an emotional response. As hard as "Feed The Machine" starts, it ends with a soft choral and orchestral arrangement that just calms you. This excellent rock album totally brings the perfect package of heavy rock guitars and the emotive vocal punch and gorgeous strings found in the two previous RED albums.

The new album's overarching theme is a search for true identity, inspired by a number of sources, including author C.S. Lewis' book of similar title, Till We Have Faces.
Read more ›
1 Comment Was this review helpful to you? Yes No Sending feedback...
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Sorry, we failed to record your vote. Please try again

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