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Album Review

Chad Kroeger helped compose and produce Theory of a Deadman's 2002 debut, and his Nickelback-ian bellow is still a primary influence on Gasoline, whose read of the grunge handbook is just as broad. The acoustic touches on "Hello Lonely" and "Santa Monica" are a respite from the record's processed distortion hammer, but Gasoline's main thrust is Connolly's brooding over a departed girlfriend, as his band methodically transforms '90s grunge dynamics into 21st century hard rock.

Customer Reviews

Theory of a Deadman

awesome album, they just keep on getting better and better by the album.

A better Cd for theory of a deadman

I don't see why some people find this album bad, i personally thought it was a awesome although i do admit they do sound alot like Nickelback which i guess for some people would then make it a crappy cd. But overall i loved their songs like Santa Monica and Better Off.

How is This Crap!?

I dont know about u guys but i found this album vrey good. the best songs are "Better Off" and "Santa Manica". Many of the other songs are good too. You people are saying that it is worse than the other albums that they wrote this is what i say to you, this album was nominatede for a juno and not the first album. Which means that people thatught that this one was BETTER and it is!


Formed: Vancouver, British Columbia, Cana

Genre: Rock

Years Active: '00s, '10s

Vancouver, Canada's Theory of a Deadman became the first act to sign with Nickelback frontman Chad Kroeger's 604 Records imprint in 2001. Tyler Connolly (vocals/guitar) reportedly slipped a copy of the band's demo to Kroeger at a post-concert party and the two were soon collaborating on songs together. One of these, "Invisible Man," was used as the B-side for 2002's wildly successful Spider-Man theme "Hero" (a Kroeger collaboration with Saliva singer Josey Scott), and anticipated Theory of a Deadman's...
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Gasoline, Theory of a Deadman
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Customer Ratings