11 Songs, 42 Minutes

EDITORS’ NOTES

Over the course of two albums, TWIABP has become one of the most beloved bands in contemporary emo—a small scene with a devoted audience. Expanding the explosive but intricately arranged Harmlessness, Always Foreign handles contemporary concerns like the pharmaceutical industry (“Gram”), xenophobia (“Marine Tigers”), and aging (“Dillon and Her Son”) with vigor and compassion, stepping further into the melodicism that made them a minor cult to begin with.

EDITORS’ NOTES

Over the course of two albums, TWIABP has become one of the most beloved bands in contemporary emo—a small scene with a devoted audience. Expanding the explosive but intricately arranged Harmlessness, Always Foreign handles contemporary concerns like the pharmaceutical industry (“Gram”), xenophobia (“Marine Tigers”), and aging (“Dillon and Her Son”) with vigor and compassion, stepping further into the melodicism that made them a minor cult to begin with.

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