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Apocalypshit

Molotov

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Album Review

Molotov's second proper album for the American market, Apocalypshit continues the bent on groove-laden hardcore with a bent for dark humor and social commentary. The sonic experimentalism from their first, Donde Jugaran Las Niñas?, is stated even more directly here, thanks in part to the presence of Beastie Boys associate Mario Caldato, Jr. on production, recording, and mixing. The grooves are much better than average, and the wildman Spanish vocals of Tito Fuentes give the album an added edge. Aside from Rage Against the Machine and a few others, there's so little music in this style worth its salt, making Apocalypshit an excellent adventure through post-grunge metal.

Biography

Formed: Mexico City, Mexico

Genre: Alternative and Latin Rock

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

The rap-metal band Molotov formed in 1995 in Mexico City, comprising singer/guitarist Tito Fuentes, bassists Mickey "Huidos" Huidobro and Javier de la Cueva, and a drummer known as La Quesadillera. By 1996, Paco Ayala had replaced de la Cueva and Randy "El Gringo Loco" Ebright became the band's new drummer. Molotov's 1997 debut LP Donde Jugaran Las Ninas? was a hit with both Spanish- and English-speaking audiences, earning a Grammy nomination for best Latin rock-alternative performance. The remix...
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Apocalypshit, Molotov
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