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Customer Reviews

5 out of 5

29 Ratings



This is some really great stuff. Like some early-era Nine Inch Nails mixed with Depeche Mode and a little bit of Tears for Fears tossed in...
I've honestly been trying to write a review for it since last night when my pre-order came through, but I can't find a way to describe how good this is without sounding like a fanboy. But it for yourself, and gift a copy to someone. It's well worth it.

Revival of the good ol' 80's


What can I say? As a 90's kid, I must say that I'm happy to hear those 80's sounds alive once again. I saw them last night live, splendid show and the whole album is worth the price. Very glad Puciato is trying new stuff and even though I love TDEP I wouldn't mind if he keeps his mind in this project. Great debut album and amazing sounds coming out of it, recommended songs : Distanced, That Death Cannot Touch You, Apocalypse Morning and Maybe We Should.

About The Black Queen

A kind of power synth pop trio, the Black Queen began in casual fashion and developed into a full-blown band treated by its members as much more than an extracurricular project. In 2011, Greg Puciato, Dillinger Escape Plan's vocalist, and Steven Alexander, a seasoned tech (DEP, Nine Inch Nails, Ke$ha), began working on material with one another that deviated significantly from the former's main band. Later in the year, Joshua Eustis (NIN, Puscifer) was added to the fold, after Puciato crossed paths with the multi-instrumentalist, producer, and songwriter at a Puscifer gig. Puciato's interests had long involved electronic music -- his primary band had covered songs by Massive Attack, Depeche Mode, and even Aphex Twin -- and he admired Eustis' output with Telefon Tel Aviv. The two also shared a love for R&B, a genre detectable throughout Eustis' recorded history. Within a couple years, Puciato, Alexander, and Eustis were deeply involved in the Black Queen, living with one another in Los Angeles, and supporting each other through bleak personal matters. In 2015, they debuted the Black Queen with the ballad "The End Where We Start" and quickly followed it with the relatively uptempo "Ice to Never," a pair of singles that were closer in construction to Telefon Tel Aviv's Immolate Yourself than anything by Dillinger Escape Plan. Additionally, these songs featured some of Puciato's most melodic and restrained vocal performances without sacrificing any feeling. Fever Daydream, their debut album, was released in January 2016. ~ Andy Kellman

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