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For We Are Many

All That Remains

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Album Review

With their combination of metalcore chugging and soaring Gothenburg metal, All That Remains bring both aggressive fury and harmony on their fifth studio album, For We Are Many. Once again working with producer Adam Dutkiewicz (who also plays guitar for Killswitch Engage), the band finds a nice balance between heaviness and harmony, shifting back and forth before between the two rather than pummeling the listener into a corner with the usual riff/breakdown/riff/breakdown formula that’s so common within the genre. What makes the album really interesting are the occasional old-school flourishes that pop up here and there. “For We Are Many” feels like a throwback to the guitar harmonies and d-beat gallop of the NWOBHM, at times evoking hints of Iron Maiden and Judas Priest. On “Dead Wrong” and “The Last Time,” All That Remains drop in Pantera-esque groove metal choruses, giving the songs a dash of that old Southern heaviness while giving the listener a break from the rapid-fire double-bass drum onslaught of the other songs. Musical breaks like these not only make For We Are Many a fresh listening experience, but they also prove that the band isn’t restricted to a formulaic good cop/bad cop style of metalcore songwriting, allowing the band to engage listeners who are looking for more than the same old thing.

Customer Reviews

For We Are Many

To everyone who thought this would be a "back to basics" type of album, I'm sad to say you're wrong. I had extremely high hopes for this album when I heard the title track which was released as a free download on All That Remains' web site. The first 2 songs are good metalcore tunes, but this album then proceeded to make a 360 degree switch on me, to almost all clean vocals(which I find anoying, unlike on Fall of Ideals). I honestly believed that Hold On would be a one song type deal, but unfortunately it wasn't. I feel like ATR is desperate to get this played on the radio. the only songs I actually recommend are the first 2 tracks, besides that nothing really stands out. ATR needs to bring thier sound back to what it was on Fall of Ideals. You dont have to agree but thats my honest opinion.

Must buy!

all that remains may have changed their sound in minor ways but if you a true ATR fan you will love, adore, and even have sex with this album as you do to all the others. My favorites are: Some of the people all of the time, Wont go quietly, Dead wrong.

Found their niche.

Let's get this straight, this album is not the same as their old stuff, but that's not a bad thing. It is an evolution of their sound that is, actually, a good deal heavier than Overcome. I'll tell you right now that if you read a review that says there is no screaming, or less screaming, then it's just wrong. Plain and simple. ATR definitely has not gone soft. If you need any confirmation look no further than Dead Wrong which would fit perfectly on Darkened Heart or Fall or Ideals.

As they say, haters gonna hate, especially when there is change involved. The people who don't like this album are, mostly, the type of people who are dead set in what they think metal should be about. Don't let them tell you a song can't be heavy if there isn't a whole bunch of screaming. Metallica and Megadeath, along with the great Pantera at the beginning of their career even with Anselmo, did fine for years without it so there's no reason it won't work now if you simply have an open mine.

Outside of the singing, the guitars and drums are as solid as ever. If you're a metal fan and you can't bring yourself to listen through the album just for Oli Herbert's solos and Jason Costa excellent drumming, which are more than enough reason to listen to any ATR album, then you need to have your head checked.

Biography

Formed: 1998 in Springfield, MA

Genre: Rock

Years Active: '90s, '00s, '10s

Formed by guitarist Oli Herbert and ex-Shadows Fall vocalist Phil Labonte in 1998, Massachusetts' All That Remains debuted in 2002 with Behind Silence and Solitude on Metal Blade. Rounded out by drummer Michael Bartlett, guitarist Chris Bartlett, and bassist Danny Egan, the record first showcased the band's blistering and heavy take on melodically infused hardcore death metal. All That Remains went through some lineup changes, and guitarist Mike Martin was added in for their 2004 breakthrough on...
Full Bio
For We Are Many, All That Remains
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