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No Control

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Album Review

Suffer had already wound the meter on Bad Religion's Cali hardcore even tighter — No Control simply and forcefully continued the shift, delivering a pummel of melodic songwriting made sharp by Greg Graffin's populist cynicism and the stinging barbs of a twin-guitar strike. The remastering for the 2004 version greatly amplified the album's volume. It might also strip away some reverb from the instrumentation, but the latter observation is mostly theoretical, as the later No Control really just sounds louder. This is welcome, as it makes the band sound that much more direct on principal cuts like "I Want to Conquer the World," "Automatic Man," the aggressive title track, and "Progress."

Customer Reviews


Easily my favourite bad religion album If you like bad religion's new stuff and your looking for some of the best out of their older materiel, start here.

No Control

A friend once told me all the songs sounded the same on this tape, but I encourrage you to really listen to it and look into the songs and their meanings. The lyrics are VERY intelligent and I was very impressed overall. Bad religion's style is great. Some stand out tracks: No control, automatic man, IWtCtW, sanity, billy...


Probably best album out there. I love all of the songs. If you are looking for really GREAT songs, all of the songs on No Control fit that category.


Formed: 1980 in Los Angeles, CA

Genre: Rock

Years Active: '80s, '90s, '00s, '10s

Out of all of the Southern Californian hardcore punk bands of the early '80s, Bad Religion stayed around the longest. For over a decade, they retained their underground credibility without turning out a series of indistinguishable records that all sound the same. Instead, the band refined its attack, adding inflections of psychedelia, heavy metal, and hard rock along the way, as well as a considerable dose of melody. Between their 1982 debut and their first major-label record, 1993's Recipe for Hate,...
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