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Wolves In Wolves' Clothing

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Editors’ Notes

In 2006, the country was in the middle of the George W. Bush presidency and NOFX leader Fat Mike was about to turn 40. These dual situations—one external, one internal—form the basis for Wolves in Wolves' Clothing. While the attacks on Bush-era America are unapologetically malicious (“USA-Holes,” “Leaving Jesusland,” “100 Times F**keder,” “Wolves in Wolves’ Clothing”), the album’s heart comes from the vulnerability and honesty Mike shows on “Doornails,” “Getting High on the Down Low," and “Instant Classic,” which all express the self-loathing, self-doubt, and remorse of being a middle-aged punk rocker. Almost every punk band ever has questioned authority, but NOFX does something much braver: On “60%” and “One Celled Creature,” the members question their purpose as a band. NOFX is by no means giving up—its music is as energized and urgent as ever—and instead is seeking new ways to tell the truth. NOFX is sometimes derided as a joke band, but Wolves understands the deeper intent of comedians: to explore uncomfortable truths about oneself and share them in the hopes of alleviating our collective discomfort.

Customer Reviews

Argument

Well, in contrast to the review that is listed for the cd, I think that NoFx has done an awesome job in the sense that they haven't sold out, and are still as original as they were back in the 90's. For example, "Medio-core" on "The War On Errorism", they don't sound like all the other bands that they continuously rip on. Which is exactly what the song is all about. Yeah I agree that it seems like they are getting lazy about halfway through the cd, but what about "60%"? And not that they sound like they are lazy, but come on, how many songs have we heard that they are PROcrastinators? "Lazy" on thier album "45 or 46 Songs That Weren't Good Enough to go on Our Other Albums"? Still original. That goes a long way in my book. They haven't let me down in all these years, and they're still the same band that I fell in love with the first time I heard them. Not forgetable in the sense that it's a band that has stayed true to thier goals and values after 20 years. Worth buying if you have any of their other albums.

heard em all. this is best

Regardless of your political or religious beliefs. This has to be the best NOFX album musically. Lyrically moralistic and to the point. Loved this album more than most I've heard from any band in my day.

Grew on me

I wasnt thrilled with this album the first 50 or so times I heard it. But as the years have gone by I've rediscovered this album and I've found it surprisingly poignant and musically complex. Not sure how I missed it at first but this album is amazing.

Biography

Formed: 1983 in Berkeley, CA

Genre: Alternative

Years Active: '80s, '90s, '00s, '10s

Formed in Berkeley, California, in 1983 and relocating to Los Angeles not long afterwards, NOFX steered clear of major labels and commercial exposure over the course of their career, recording an impressive number of full-length albums plus an assortment of EPs and singles. The band started out as a trio comprised of vocalist/bassist Fat Mike (Mike Burkett), guitarist Eric Melvin, and drummer Erik Sandin (aka Erik Ghint/Erik Shun). Sandin quit in 1985, and his place was taken by Scott Sellers; that...
Full Bio