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Where the Sun Never Sets

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Album Review

On the album-opening song by Boston's A Global Threat, the band shouts that "we want our part in something new." Not hardly. What they want is their part in something old — old-school hardcore, that is, Boston-style, circa 1983. Sure, there are other elements here as well, including the occasional subtle whiff of emo, but by far the strongest element on this record (their first for the Better Youth Organization label) is early-'80s hardcore. And good for them. Sometimes it takes a band like this to remind you how fresh and exciting those SSD and Gang Green concerts were back in the day, and if they can add the occasional fancy chord voicing or melodic interlude while still keeping the energy level up where it belongs, then so much the better. Where the Sun Never Sets features 18 songs and lasts just over half an hour, only one song going past the three-minute mark and several clocking in at right around one; this adds to the feeling of urgency, even panic, that flavors tracks like "Making Enemies" and "Channel 34." Lead singer Bryan has a surprisingly good voice, and manages to yell with both raw power and impressive clarity — you hardly even need the lyric sheet. Recommended.


Formed: 1997 in Maine

Genre: Alternative

Years Active: '90s, '00s

Known for an ear-splitting hardcore punk sound, A Global Threat originally formed in Maine circa 1997, but soon relocated to their permanent base of Boston, where they befriended the Unseen's Mark Unseen. He joined their lineup for a few years -- playing on 1999's Until We Die and their debut full-length, What the Fuck Will Change? -- but ultimately left when it became too hard to balance being in two bands at once. Over the years, the guys appeared on various compilations and released numerous EPs,...
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Where the Sun Never Sets, A Global Threat
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