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Tomorrow Come Today Import

4.4 out of 5 stars 35 customer reviews

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Product Details

  • Audio CD (March 6, 2003)
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Format: Import
  • Label: Sony Bmg Europe
  • ASIN: B00008NUWK
  • Average Customer Review: 4.4 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (35 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #668,550 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

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Customer Reviews

Top Customer Reviews

Format: Audio CD
Boy Sets Fire's last release "After The Eulogy" garned itself a great deal of support from the punk scene, and solidified BSF a place in the political puck roster. Mixing a blend of hardcore, melodic punk, and plain ol' rock, it was a powerful release but after a few weeks of listening you sort of lost interest and eventually it began slipping down to the bottom of your album collection.
Several years later we now have "Tomorrow Comes Today," which blows itself onto the map as one of the strongest and most brutally powerful albums in recent years. What's so impressive about this release is that the band has managed to retain it's hard, rough, raw sound while simultaneously adopting absolutely huge volumes of melody and hook. Songs such as "Last Year's Next" (which even incorporates a brilliant piano bridge) and "Handful Of Redemption" model this extremely well. However, fans of the bands previous releases will still be pleased by tracks such as "Release The Dogs" and "Dying On Principle" which still possess their old hardcore edge. Regardless of which style of track you prefer, they are all similiar in that they surge forward with epic proportions and explode with a dynamic intensity that few bands out there today can replicate. You can't help feeling overwhelmed by this bands power.
Lyrically BSF still have a primarily political focus. However, unlike many other politically spurred bands that are popular today, BSF manages to present their ideas with a mature approach that is to be taken seriously rather than dismissed as youthful ignorance or naivity.
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By Casalga on October 15, 2015
Format: Audio CD Verified Purchase
I love that wind-up records puts a "we don't agree with what this band stands for" sticker on the album. Wind-up just wasn't a good fit, and it was very kind of them to let BSF be released without ruining chances for them to head back to EV. I think that is what makes this such a great album. It's political hardcore/rock, well-produced, and marketed heavily. They couldn't ask for more. These are great songs, and a wonderful smattering of different styles that can appeal to anyone that likes Springsteen, Ignite, Strife, or Byathread.
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Format: Audio CD
When the words "political" and "music" are put together, one's mind seems to unavoidably drift to bands like Rage Against the Machine and System of a Down. It's time, however, to add a new name to that short list: Boy Sets Fire. Aggressive, hard, and addicting hardcore rock, with sprinklings of punk, emo, and even maybe a little progressive all blend to form a perfect mixture of pure, sweet alternative that can't be turned down.
1. Eviction Article: (9/10) A lot of screaming, yes, but an astounding chorus saves this great opener and promises so much more.
2. Last Year's Nest: (10/10) One of the best tracks here. Hardcore-punk with a poetic chorus make this song a real highlight.
3. Full Color Guilt: (7/10) After 'Last Year's Nest,' this track is nothing spectacular. An infectuous chorus, though, no matter how you look at it. Something I like to call "filler."
4. Bathory's Sainthood: (9/10) Sounds like a slow song at first, but quickly picks up and turns into a real rocker. Awesome song, overall.
5. Dying On Principle: (7/10) Not great. The verses are annoying, and mixed with a mediocre chorus, it's nothing stunning.
6. Handful of Redemption: (10/10) A powerful, smooth song with great lyrics. If anything on this CD is "emo," this is it. One of my favorites.
7. Release the Dogs: (4/10) My least favorite song here. I can't even say I like it. It's a lot of screaming, not enough to hold my attention. Angry and aggressive, no doubt, but not my cup of tea.
8. Foundations to Burn: (8/10) Very cool, spinning intro. The chorus is a bit annoying, but overall an enjoyable song.
9. Management Vs. Labor: (9/10) Great song, all-around.
10. High-Wire Escape Artist: (7/10) More filler.
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Format: Audio CD
So what if this band signed up to Wind-up records with a bunch of Creed wannabes? They still kick ass. This CD proves it. Very underrated. "Handful Of Redemption", "Last Year's Nest" and "Eviction Articles" are the best songs on this great record. I bought this about 2 years ago and I have no regrets buying it. No regrets at all. This is some great hardcore for when you get tired of the metalcore scene. (Metalcore is a great genre as well, and Underoath and Avenged Sevenfold aren't that bad.) Also, as Victory records alumni, you know this will kick ass.
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Format: Audio CD
They've done it again. BSF are one the most inspirational bands around right now. This album is awesome. Energy, power and raw aggression but with a reason. And a healthy dose of melody and serious musical thought. Take your time with it, it's a grower. But who doesn't know that's the best way. Those albums that are instantly likeable are so rarely listenable months later. The depth of this album takes time to get through and trying to grasp every nuance in one or two helpings is never going to show you the true power of this record.
This however is what one reviewer (CHRIS) seems to have done. What's the point of reviewing albums you don't like, I've read all his reviews and they're all negative except The Get Up Kids!! Enough said, no offence. And if you will so readily take any abuse about your appalling reviews why don't you show your e-mail address clearly.
And people reading this, stop likening BSF to emo, jees! It's not the same. Dashboard, Juliana theory, etc, that's emo. True emo came from the word Emotional, and this record has it aplenty, I agree. But it does not conform to any single genre, certainly not Emo.
Luckily I think BSF have found a niche that very few bands have even been near. And they are no RATM either, that's just madness. Shoes never to be filled, and no-ones trying, especially not BSF so please stop the analogies. There's no element of the funk that RATM had, its just different. Sure the powers there and even the political agenda, which is neither here nor there, considering a vast majority of mainstream bands are Christian but we don't hear them grouped into a genre.
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