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Rust Belt Lights - Religion & My Ex (2014)
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Rust Belt Lights - Religion & My Ex (2014)

5-03-2014, 10:03
Music | Pop | Rock | Punk

Rust Belt Lights - Religion & My Ex (2014)

Artist: Rust Belt Lights
Title Of Album: Religion & My Ex
Year Of Release: 2014
Label: Adeline Records
Genre: Pop Punk
Quality: AAC 256 Kbps
Total Time: 42:47 min
Total Size: 85 MB
WebSite: amazon


01. Wasted Wishing
02. Old Ghost
03. Dead Letters
04. How To Live Without
05. Stolen Lines
06. Parkside
07. If Nothing Ever Changes
08. Stay Young Or Try Dying
09. There Is An Ocean
10. Selfish Boys
11. Pack Up And Let Go
12. Just Words

Buffalo, New York, quintet Rust Belt Lights' second full-length doesn’t skimp on energy nor fall prey to leaden lines. The 12-song disc crackles with machine-gun drum rhythms and crashing hard-candy guitars bashing out pop-punk hooks. Frontman Zach Dietsch’s songs vacillate between lovelorn ache and no-surrender anthems, but even though the subject matter’s not the most original, Dietsch is still a pretty good lyricist. He wonders how “forever became never suddenly” in the chorus of “Dead Letters”; while getting shitfaced on Maker’s Mark in the punky, four-on-the-floor “Parkside,” he notes how “we keep burning to annihilated the work week. Why can’t we reignite our idle goals?” On the breakneck anthem “Stay Young Or Try Dying,” he hopes they’re more than “booze, caffeine, weed, tar and nicotine,” while still steadfast in his personal faith: “Don’t waste on single breath telling me about what’s not possible.” The songs with pace—like the hardcore-tinged "There is An Ocean” and the album opener, “Wasted Wishing”—are more successful than the heartsick emo ballads like romantic mea culpa “Stolen Lines” and “If Nothing Ever Changes.” The arrangements seem to lose their tautness when they don’t race, making them feel soggy and waterlogged. The exception is “Haunted Streets,” whose chiming guitar tone at times evokes Jets To Brazil. The album closes on a high note with “Just Words,” a rich, knotty, inventive rocker whose chorus offers Dietsch’s best extended metaphor: “We are words that don’t quite rhyme, underused and redefined, out of tune and out of time.”

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