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Hockey Dad Rock & Indie 2 Items

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Woolworm - Everything Seems Obvious
Everything Seems Obvious
7" | 2015 | CA | Original (Hockey Dad)
8,24 €* 10,99 € -25%
Release:2015 / CA – Original
Genre:Rock / Indie
Woolworm, Vancouver’s most popular punk-house party band, return with a new four-song EP of heavy fuzz gaze. Everything Seems Obvious comes out on Hockey Dad Records (The Courtneys, White Lung) and further mines the band’s feedback soaked tributes to teen years wasted playing in punk bands and sincerely trying to learn the lyrics to every Dinosaur Jr song. The first single from the record, "Useless," features swirling guitar fuzz and sickly sweet vocal melodies backed by the bulky drumming of a hardcore band. The band balances between catchy classic pop punk like Jawbreaker and revivalists like Joyce Manor and Cloud Nothings. First pressing of 500 copies.
B-Lines - Opening Band
Opening Band
12" | 2014 | CA | Original (Hockey Dad)
10,44 €* 18,99 € -45%
Release:2014 / CA – Original
Genre:Rock / Indie
Vancouver quartet B-LINES refuse to be killed by death and are finally back with another manic burst of proto-hardcore punk. Known for their short, spastic and occasionally bloody live shows, the band has captured that energy and broken glass once again on Opening Band, another quick 12-inch for Hockey Dad (North America) and Nominal (Europe). The record marks an evolution for B-Lines, who've matured enough to write a handful of songs that break the two-minute mark. That's not to say they've gotten smarter--these are stupid songs about feeling stupid, being stupid, trying to forget about one's stupidity and finally embracing the stupidness of it all. The nine song release concludes with its title track, a celebration of the leagues of forgotten go-nowhere bands clogging up your local DIY punk dive. As always, B-Lines offer terse blasts of melodic hardcore punk not unlike the sounds of Red Cross and the Descendents. Desperate vocals, frantic drumming and trebly guitar set the stage for frontman Ryan Dyck's smart-ass observations and entertaining ennui. All of it recalls a time when hardcore was as catchy as it was destructive.
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