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Customer Reviews

4.5 out of 5

218 Ratings

I Think I Need Help (This Album's Stuck In My Head)

Name in progress,

The 2000's was a great time to be a hard rock/metal fan. Bands like Linkin Park, Disturbed, and Papa Roach had just begun to find their footing and were off to stardom. Fastforward to now and Disturbed came back strong last year, Papa Roach is the one still swingin' (nudge nudge wink wink), and Linkin Park is...well...doing something with One Last Light. Forced song reference aside, I'm always ready to see what's coming down the pipe this time from PR, and by the looks of things it seems promising!

The fluency in which they combine genres is astounding. You only need to listen to a few songs to figure that out. At the same time, Papa always makes sure to never sacrifice anything in order to do so. This gives the album that sense of staying true to itself and not leaning too far away from its hard rock roots. But most importantly, the songs. My God, Papa Roach knows how to make catchy songs! Mainly the song "Help" comes to mind, but really a lot of what the band makes has that catchy feeling. Once they're in, good luck getting them out. (Not like that's a bad thing)

Let this album be an example that artists can still maintain the same level of respect and admiration though experimentation. Just as long as they don't get lost, they won't have to look hard to find where they came from.

Oh yeah!


Papa Roach still killing it!

About Papa Roach

Starting out as a punk- and rap-influenced band, the Northern California group Papa Roach eventually grew into a straight-ahead hard rock ensemble with strong heavy metal leanings. Consisting of Coby Dick, Jerry Horton, Dave Buckner, and Tobin Esperance, Papa Roach formed in 1993 and began releasing EPs soon after, including 1994's Potatoes for Christmas and 1995's Caca Bonita. By 1996, the group had replaced original bassist Will James with Esperance and hired a new manager; the following year, Papa Roach released their first full-length album, Old Friends from Young Years, which became a surprise hit on local radio.

The band's regional success led to more prominent gigs, including dates with Suicidal Tendencies, Sevendust, and Powerman 5000, and a deal with Dreamworks Records, which released Papa Roach's second album, Infest, in early 2000. The album went triple platinum thanks to the success of "Last Resort," an intensely popular single that helped make Papa Roach one of the most beloved hard rock acts of the new millennium. Two years later, frontman Coby Dick opted to go by his given name of Jacoby Shaddix, and a new album, lovehatetragedy, was released that June. Stylistically, the band had begun to grow beyond its rap-rock roots and the new tracks showcased a slightly more mature, melodic, and straightforward hard rock sound. That same summer, however, the band joined a number of rap acts -- including Ludacris and Xzibit -- on Eminem's Anger Management Tour.

In 2004, Papa Roach released their fourth studio effort, Getting Away with Murder. Buoyed by the success of the single "Scars," Getting Away with Murder sold well and eventually went platinum. Two years later, Papa Roach began work on their next studio album at the infamous and historical Paramour mansion in Hollywood, once the home of silent movie star Antonio Moreno. Released in fall 2006, The Paramour Sessions featured a heavy L.A. rock aesthetic and generated two Top Ten rock singles, although its sales stalled around 400,000 copies. Drummer Dave Buckner exited the lineup one year later; after filling the empty seat with Unwritten Law's Tony Palermo, Papa Roach hit the road to support The Paramour Sessions with tour dates alongside Seether and Staind. They remained on the road after joining Mötley Crüe's Crüe Fest in 2008, but the band also found time to return to the Paramour mansion, where they launched songwriting sessions for another album. Released in early 2009, Metamorphosis found Papa Roach reprising their interpretation of metallic hard rock and reuniting with Infest producer Jay Baumgardner.

Papa Roach parted ways with Interscope in 2010 and signed a deal with the independent Eleven Seven label. The band's first album for Eleven Seven, Time for Annihilation, combined new cuts and live re-recordings of their hits and appeared in August of 2010. Also that year, they released the career-spanning collection The Best of Papa Roach: To Be Loved. In 2012, Papa Roach delivered their seventh studio album, The Connection. Featuring production from Sixx: A.M. frontman James Michael as well as Goldfinger's John Feldmann, the album showcased a mix of the styles and sounds the band had touched on over the years, from rap to more straight-ahead hard rock, as well as incorporating a distinct electronic influence. The electronic element became even more pronounced on their next album, 2015's F.E.A.R. ("Face Everything & Rise"), which boasted an even more radio-friendly, industrial-tinged pop-metal sound. After spending much of the following year in the studio, Papa Roach emerged in May 2017 with their ninth full-length album, Crooked Teeth. Produced by Nicholas "RAS" Furlong and Colin Brittain, the album included the singles "Crooked Teeth" and "Help." ~ Heather Phares

    Vacaville, CA

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