Cover image for F.E.A.R.
Title:
F.E.A.R.
Author:
Papa Roach (Musical group), composer, performer.
Publication Information:
[New York, NY] : Eleven Seven Music, [2015]

â„—2015
Physical Description:
1 audio disc (43 min.) : CD audio, digital ; 4 3/4 in.
General Note:
Title from disc label.

Lyrics on booklet inserted in container.
Language:
English
Contents:
Face everything and rise -- Skeletons -- Broken as me -- Falling apart -- Love me till it hurts -- Never have to say goodbye -- Gravity -- War over me -- Devil -- Warriors -- Hope for the hopeless (bonus) -- Fear hate love (bonus).
UPC:
849320015727
Format :
Music CD

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Central Library ROCK .P213 F Compact Disc Central Library
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Audubon Library ROCK .P213 F Compact Disc Open Shelf
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East Clinton Branch Library ROCK .P213 F Compact Disc Audio Visual
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Orchard Park Library ROCK .P213 F Compact Disc Audio Visual
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Julia Boyer Reinstein Library ROCK .P213 F Compact Disc Audio Visual
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Summary

Summary

The eighth studio album from California's Papa Roach, 2015's F.E.A.R. finds the journeyman hard rock outfit delivering more of its bombastic, high-energy sound. F.E.A.R. was produced by Kevin Churko (Ozzy Osbourne, Five Finger Death Punch) with assistance from his son Kane Churko, and the album's title is an acronym that stands for "Face Everything And Rise." The dark, aggressive irony behind this sentiment remains consistent with the angry, angst-ridden tone that the band has been narrowly hitting for almost two decades, telegraphing from the first moment of the title track that this is not a record intended to win new listeners, but it should please longtime fans of the group. Since breaking out in the late '90s along with a bevy of other nu-metal and rap-rock bands, Papa Roach have displayed a surprising amount of staying power. In the mid-2000s, the group abandoned the rap end of its sound to explore a more traditional hard rock style. It's an approach they've largely stuck with, saving their hip-hop inclinations for the occasional album track. But here, Jacoby Shaddix delves headlong into rap on "Gravity," a mid-album standout that also features a strikingly effective guest vocal from In This Moment frontwoman Maria Brink. Elsewhere, Papa Roach stick to their densely tattooed, heavily compressed guns on such hard-hitting numbers as "Broken as Me," "Warriors," and "Hope for the Hopeless," in which Shaddix sings "I'm counting all my bruises/I'm not counting on myself." Ultimately, it's just this kind of self-flagellating, dark-hued rock aesthetic that's worked for Papa Roach for well over a decade, and despite whatever passing styles or trends in pop music they've ignored in the process, it's a sound that seems to be working for them. ~ Matt Collar


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