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Elementary

The End

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Album Review

The Relapse label certainly has a sweet tooth for h-e-a-v-y metal, and the 2007 release by the End, Elementary, keeps the label's string of extreme releases in tact. But instead of never relenting on the intensity, the group borrows a page out of the Tool songwriting textbook, by offering waves of repetitious riffs that turn out to be a mood shapeshifter — as evidenced by the album opener, "Dangerous." Singer Aaron Wolf has no problem adapting to the musical madness that swirls around him, whether it be screaming his brains out on "My Abyss" and "Awake?," or sounding an awful lot like a merger of Tool's Maynard James Keenan and Incubus' Brandon Boyd on "The Never Ever Aftermath" and "Throwing Stones." Viewers of Fuse will eat it up.

Biography

Formed: 1965

Genre: Rock

Years Active: '60s

Although never achieving the success they deserved, the End are best remembered for their Bill Wyman-produced psychedelic-pop that was a masterful mixture of swirling, dream-like numbers, and flowery, but never twee, pop. Their Introspection album is now viewed as one of the finest examples of British psychedelia. Dave Brown and Colin Giffin formed the End in 1965 following the demise of beat group the Innocents. Nicky Graham and John Horton were drafted in from Dickie Pride's backing group, the...
Full bio
Elementary, The End
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  • 8,99 €
  • Genres: Rock, Music
  • Released: 06 February 2007

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