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Theory of a Deadman (Special Edition)

Theory of a Deadman

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Album Review

Chad Kroeger signed Theory of a Deadman to his label, co-produced the album, and co-wrote six of the ten songs. So it's not a huge surprise that Theory of a Deadman sounds a lot like Kroeger's band, Nickelback. This album does have its strengths — for example, the songs tend to be concise (although "The Last Song" could be a minute shorter) with relatively strong hooks — but anyone who dislikes Nickelback or wants a band with a distinctly original sound is advised to look elsewhere. In fairness, Theory of a Deadman probably has other influences; lead vocalist Tyler Connelly sounds like he's listened to a lot of Pearl Jam and Stone Temple Pilots, and the band's guitar-driven post-grunge sound seems to have been influenced by groups such as Led Zeppelin and Nirvana. In any case, this is a solidly crafted but fairly conventional album. It lacks that extra spark of creativity, spontaneity, or passion that might compensate for the band's safe, conservative approach to music. [A clean version was also released, edited for content.]

Biography

Formed: Vancouver, British Columbia, Cana

Genre: Rock

Years Active: '00s, '10s

Vancouver, Canada's Theory of a Deadman became the first act to sign with Nickelback frontman Chad Kroeger's 604 Records imprint in 2001. Tyler Connolly (vocals/guitar) reportedly slipped a copy of the band's demo to Kroeger at a post-concert party and the two were soon collaborating on songs together. One of these, "Invisible Man," was used as the B-side for 2002's wildly successful Spider-Man theme "Hero" (a Kroeger collaboration with Saliva singer Josey Scott), and anticipated Theory of a Deadman's...
Full bio
Theory of a Deadman (Special Edition), Theory of a Deadman
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  • 12,87 €
  • Genres: Rock, Music, Alternative
  • Released: 09 September 2002

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