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The Daily Grind

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Album Review

No Use for a Name made the jump to Fat Wreck Chords and arguably arrived with The Daily Grind in 1993. The Bad Religion comparisons are inevitable, but that wasn't exactly a safe route to commercial success when NUFAN formed in 1987. But while the music is fast and furious, it drips with irresistible harmonies, and Tony Sly's lyrics are a thoughtful critique of modern society. Traditionally straightforward punk lyrics mean the meaning won't be lost in metaphor. From the title track: "on the other side of town/people are sleeping on the ground/look not far and you will find/a tragedy, the daily grin.d" The cassette versions includes the band's sophomore LP, Don't Miss the Train.

Biography

Formed: 1987 in Sunnyvale, CA

Genre: Alternative

Years Active: '90s, '00s

Hardcore punks No Use for a Name formed in Sunnyvale, California, in 1987, originally comprised of singer/guitarist Tony Sly, guitarist Chris Dodge, bassist Steve Papoutsis, and drummer Rory Koff. Making their recorded debut later that year with "Turn It Around" — their contribution to a double 7" released by Maximum Rock'n'Roll magazine — NUFAN next resurfaced in 1989 with the single "Let 'Em Out," followed a year later by their full-length debut, Incognito. After 1991's Don't Miss the...
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The Daily Grind, No Use for a Name
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