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More There

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Album Review

More There concentrates, for the most part, on its guitar composition, laying out slanted dynamics of clean, ringing, sweeping chords, and arpeggios, with strangled, emotive vocals threading through these constructions. The results fall somewhere between the lighter side of D.C. hardcore and the less pop side of bands like Tsunami. While More There is occasionally a bit of a snooze, it's a solid record nonetheless.

Customer Reviews

Forgotten Gem

The best record by one of the best post-hardcore/rock DC bands from the late 90s. Holds up better than Karate and should have been as popular as The Sea And Cake. Unfortunately it seems time has forgotten The Sorts, but you shouldn't.


Genre: Alternative

Years Active: '90s

Washington, D.C. post-rock outfit the Sorts formed in the autumn of 1994, originally comprised of singer/guitarist Joshua LaRue (formerly of Rain Like the Sound of Trains), bassist Stuart Fletcher, and ex-Hoover drummer Chris Farrall. The group's debut album, Common Time, appeared in 1996, followed a year later by This Is Gateway Sounds; the Boom saxophonist Carlo Cennamo signed on for the fourth Sorts LP, 1998's Hawaiian Bronco,...
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More There, The Sorts
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