Stitched Up Logo


Hi everyone! Welcome to another EMQs interview, this time with Austin, Texas based Metal Band, Stitched Up. Huge thanks to their Guitarist/ vocalist, Matt MacMoran for taking part. 

What is your name, what do you play and can you tell us a little bit about the history of the band? 

My name is Matt, I play guitar and split vocal duties with our bassist Chris. In 2016 I met our first drummer and started jamming and writing tunes. I placed an ad on craigslist looking for a bassist and a vocalist. Out of the handful of responses I received, Chris was the only one that actually came prepared. We clicked musically and started playing shows and working on the material that would end up on our first album titled “86”. Shortly after that release, we experienced a couple of line-up changes with our drummer, eventually leading us to our current drummer Rom Gov. He joined the band as we were beginning work on our latest release “Jupiter Jazz And The Suicide Cult”. Rom understood what direction we were going musically and truly solidified us as a band.

How did you come up with your band name?

The name Stitched Up actually suits us really well. There are multiple reasons this name stuck. Initially it was a reference to getting your ass kicked or getting fucked up in the pit. 

It’s also slang for being incarcerated. When Chris, myself and the drummer from our first album, Alan Colwell first met, we were all dealing with personal battles with addiction and legal issues which landed us in and out of jail regularly.  

On the flip side to that, our families and the music that we play have always been the most important things in our lives. Chris and I collectively decided to put the people and music we love first and have been lucky enough to overcome our addictions and dig ourselves out of our legal problems. So, you could say, where once our lives were broken, we’ve managed to stitch things up.     

What Country/Region are you from and what is the Metal/Rock scene like there?

We’re from the U.S. out of Austin Texas. The music scene here is vibrant to say the least. There are shows here pretty much around the clock. There’s a pretty healthy amount of really talented Hard Rock, Punk and Metal bands all over the state, and we’re fortunate enough to have shared the stage with a lot of them.  

What is your latest release? (Album, EP, Single, Video)

We’ve just dropped our latest full length album titled, “Jupiter Jazz And The Suicide Cult”. You can find it on all streaming platforms. We also did the official hard copy release on Friday August 26th. In May we dropped a music video for the song ‘Goat Fucke’r and last week released a music video for the song ‘Necromantis’ off of the album. Which you can check out on the YouTubes.  



Who have been your greatest influences?

Hendrix, Van Halen, Zeppelin, Pantera, Alice In Chains, Pink Floyd, Queens of the Stone Age, Soundgarden, Tool, Primus, old school Metallica, Slipknot, Jinger, Testament, Sepultura, Slayer, Lamb Of God, Meshuggah. MotorHead, Mastodon, Decapitated, Gojira… I could go on like this for a while   

What first got you into music?

My Brother’s older than me by a bit and plays guitar. When I was a kid, and my folks were gone, he used to crank up his stacks in his bedroom fucking loud and play 70’s and 80’s Rock and Metal. Like Van Halen and Zeppelin and shit like that and it blew me away. Just the raw power of it all. Also, the first time I sat down and really listened to Hendrix I knew I had to play. Dude changed the game. 

If you could collaborate with a current band or musician who would it be?

That’s tough. Maybe, Lamb of God, Gojira, Tool or Mastodon 

If you could play any festival in the world, which would you choose and why?

Bloodstock, Louder Than Life, Wacken, Knotfest, Summer Breeze  to name a few. To be able to share the stage with the amazing bands that inspire us to be better musicians, to not give up and to follow our dreams would be a dream come true.  

What’s the weirdest gift you have ever received from a fan?

I haven’t really gotten anything weird yet.  

If you had one message for your fans, what would it be?

We’re truly grateful for your love and support. To be able to share what we do with people who feel the same that we do and give the energy back 100% makes getting out and playing all worthwhile. Y’all mean everything to us.        

If you could bring one rock star back from the dead, who would it be?

Dimebag and Vinnie Paul both went to soon. 

What do you enjoy the most about being a musician? And what do you hate?

I love the whole process of writing and recording. Both for different reasons but, mostly playing. There’s nothing like playing a bad ass set in front of a crowd of people that want to be there and are all in. The energy is awesome. 

The worst part… loading gear   

If you could change one thing about the music industry, what would it be?

More regulation put in place that guaranteed artists got compensated accordingly for their art and the work they put in.  

Name one of your all-time favourite albums?

Tool’s “Lateralus” 

What’s best? Vinyl, Cassettes, CDs, or Downloads?

I mean, digital is clean and generally sounds pretty stellar but, I’m old school so, I gotta go with vinyl. 

What’s the best gig that you have played to date?

It’s tough to say. We played with Doyle and Combichrist. Those shows were definitely up there.  We also put together a show in 2019 for Dia De Los Muertos with a bunch of our homies in Austin and that shit was pretty sick.   

If you weren’t a musician, what else would you be doing?

Not too sure. 

Which five people would you invite to a dinner party?

I have no idea

What’s next for the band?

We’re currently writing music for our next album which we’ll probably head back into the studio in the fall to start recording. We’ve got upcoming shows in Austin In August and September and will be heading out in October with dates in Corpus, San Marcos, Arlington and possibly Houston.   

What Social Media/Website links do you use to get your music out to people?


Jaffa Cakes? Are they a cake or a biscuit?

I don’t even know what a Jaffa Cake is.

Thank you for your time. Is there anything else that you would like to add? 

Thank you at Ever Metal for taking time out for us. We definitely appreciate your support.

Disclaimer: This interview is solely the property of Ever Metal. It is strictly forbidden to copy any part of this interview, unless you have the strict permission of said party. Failure to adhere to this will be treated as plagiarism and will be reported to the relevant authorities.


Eight Fold Path Logo


Hi Everyone. Welcome to another EMQs interview, this time with North Carolina USA Multi-instrumentalist Shannon Kerr, AKA Eight.Fold.Path. Huge thanks to him for taking part.

What is your name, what do you play and can you tell us a little bit about the history of the band?

I’m Shannon Kerr, A.K.A. Eight.Fold.Path. I’m a multi-instrumentalist, which is just a fancy way of saying I record everything myself because it’s easier and faster then getting other people together! I’ve always played drums in other bands (and still do!) but needed an outlet for my own creativity; there’s not a huge call for Metal on 7 In 2019, I finally got serious about it, started recording and releasing my own music, and haven’t regretted it since! 

How did you come up with your band name?

It was a combination of my appreciation for Buddhist philosophy and my love of 8-string guitars!  The concepts of Buddhism – that expecting reality to be different than what it is, is a natural human trait, but we can get better at seeing things for what they are, which ironically helps us change things for the better – has really helped me deal with my own issues. And of course, I love Metal played on extended range instruments!

What Country/Region are you from and what is the Metal/Rock scene like there?

I live in central North Carolina, US, in a smallish city, which you wouldn’t expect to be very cosmopolitan (and you’d be right!), but for all that, there’s a ton of small underground scenes, from Jazz to Hip Hop to Indie/Emo to Metal. There aren’t a ton of places for those artists to play live (venues tend to prioritize cover bands, because they draw crowds), but the scenes are super supportive, even of each other!

What is your latest release? (Album, EP, Single, Video)

I’ve got a brand new single coming out on February 18th! ‘Fear’ is a dive into what it’s like to live with a severe anxiety disorder, through a Dune-by-way-of-Modern Metalcore lens. 

Who have been your greatest influences?

So many! I’ll try to keep the list relatively short (if I can!); I can’t say my music *sounds* like many of these artists, but they’ve definitely inspired me! So, let’s see… Rush, Judas Priest, Sevendust, Deftones, Korn, Meshuggah, Periphery, Between the Buried and Me, Devin Townsend… that’s probably enough, I could go on forever!

What first got you into music?

I’ve always been into music. My parents complained that I’d pull pots and pans out of the cabinets as a toddler and start banging away! I was always in school band, was in multiple bands in high school, even got a degree in music. Weirdly, I never had the confidence in myself to pursue it exclusively, it was always something I did on the side, until I realized it was the only thing that made me happy and fulfilled. 2020, as terrible as it was, afforded me months where all I had to do was focus on my music, and it was a revelation. I realized not only do I love doing this, and would happily do it 16 hours a day, every day, but I *can* do it, and I’m good at it! Since then, I’ve worked at realigning everything in my life to make music the centre; everything else revolves around that. 

If you could collaborate with a current band or musician who would it be?

Damn, that list would be longer than the influences! I’m 100% to collaborate with any talented, like-minded musician; I’ve written songs for others, written songs with others, help produce and mix others’ songs; I really enjoy it! If I had to pick just one, though, it’d have to be Devin Townsend: he’s just madly creative, understands what it’s like to be neurodivergent, and also seems like he’d be a great hang. Also, we’re both introverts, so at some point we’d both be like “yep, that’s enough, going home now, talk to you later”.

If you could play any festival in the world, which would you choose and why?

Another tough one! Hmmm… you know, honestly, the festival I’d most like to be on is the original Lollapalooza, any of those first years. Just freaking amazing acts, so many different genres but all equally enjoyably weird! Current festivals, I’d probably gravitate to the ones that are a little more niche; it’s hard to be on a giant festival as a relative unknown, playing to hungover campers at 8:00AM! Don’t get me wrong, I’d do it in a heartbeat! But I think it’d be fun to be on one of those Summer tours that are like traveling mini-festivals with 6-8 mid-tier Metal bands that aren’t massive but each have an awesomely dedicated fan base. Those scenes are always super positive and supportive, fans come for openers and stay for the whole show, and those bands tend to be pretty great people too. But, like I said, if Ozzfest called tomorrow I wouldn’t say no! Sharon, if you’re reading this, call me, I’m available!

What’s the weirdest gift you have ever received from a fan?

You know, I’m still getting used to the *idea* of having fans! Just someone saying they like or appreciate my music is super weird still, but of course also super awesome! I’m just so grateful for those fans, and it’s taken me long enough to get to this point, I don’t think I could ever take it for granted. We only have a finite number of hours in our lives, and for someone to spend even three minutes listening to my music, when they could be doing literally anything else… yeah, that’s a big deal, and it means everything to me. 

If you had one message for your fans, what would it be?

Well, definitely thank you for spending your time and attention on me and my music! But also, something I wish I’d heard from someone earlier than I did: You deserve to be here. You have value and worth, just because you exist. You don’t have to prove it to anyone, you don’t have to defend it to anyone. Anyone who tells you different, no matter who they are, are telling you lies. Maybe because they’ve been hurt, or something else, but it doesn’t change anything: You Matter. And you always will. 

If you could bring one rock star back from the dead, who would it be?

I’m gonna cheat and go with three: Kurt Cobain, Chris Cornell, and Chester Bennington, and all for the same reason: they left too soon, and needed to be reminded that we’re better off with them than without them. 

What do you enjoy the most about being a musician? And what do you hate?

Hmm… this is going to sound so lame, but I enjoy everything about being a musician, and don’t hate anything (at least so far, anyway)! Even the more tedious aspects, the drudgery, I’m cool with because it’s all moving me in the direction I want to go. Even the worst parts are way better than working construction or retail or food service, I’ve got nothing to complain about!

If you could change one thing about the music industry, what would it be?

You know, as tough as the industry is, it’s full of really good people, and I love that. You can’t go into many lines of work and find the kind of camaraderie and support you do in music – or, at least in the heavy music scenes. But that willingness to trust attracts a lot of toxic people too, looking to scam or abuse others just because they can. So if I could change one thing, it’d be that, somehow remove all the toxic people and send them somewhere else. Wall Street, maybe?

Name one of your all-time favourite albums?

Just one? Yikes, that’s hard! Okay, I’m gonna cheat and name two (out of probably hundreds of faces): Rush – “Moving Pictures”, and Steve Reich – “Music for 18 Musicians”; they both, in their own way, gave me galaxy brain about what you could do with music that I never imagined before, and they’re both amazing start to finish. Okay, three: Black Crown Initiate’s “Song of the Crippled Bull” is amazing too!

What’s best? Vinyl, Cassettes, CD’s or Downloads?

What’s best for you is the one that makes you happiest, and is none of my business. I’ll never fight someone over how they choose to listen to music, that’s not what music is about! It’s about connecting and communicating, and if you connect better with a particular format, more power to you! 

What’s the best gig that you have played to date?

Playing your music in front of people is never bad! But in all honesty, the gig I’m always most excited about is the one I’m doing, and then the next one. If my best gig is in the past, then it’s already over, you know? I’m more interested in making the next show the best one yet, every single time!

If you weren’t a musician, what else would you be doing?

I know exactly what I’d be doing, because there’s been times in my life I wasn’t doing music, and I was completely, utterly miserable. It’s what I’m here to do. It’s who I am. The struggles in my life have never about who I wanted to be or what I wanted to do, it was “do I accept myself as I actually am and be happy, or deny it and be miserable?” Once I committed myself to music, literally everything else in my life got easier. Not EASY, but easier for sure. 

Which five people would you invite to a dinner party?

See, this is a trick question, because I’m a massive introvert, so a dinner party with strangers is one of my definitions of hell! But let’s have fun with it… my first love was drums, so let’s go with five drummers: Neil Peart, Morgan Rose, Blake Richardson, Alex Rudinger, and Jonathan Collin Greene (your readers may not know Jon but he’s amazing and they need to look him up!).

What’s next for the band?

Well, as I mentioned, I’ve got ‘Fear’ coming out on February 18th, and I plan to release a new song every two months for all of 2022. I’ve got a number of them already in the pipeline I’m really excited about, and I can’t wait for folks to hear them!

What Social Media/Website links do you use to get your music out to people?

I’m pretty much everywhere, which is ironic considering how introverted I am in person! If someone’s looking for me or my music, probably the easiest way is to visit my LinkTree https://linktr.ee/Eight.Fold.Path  and then you can get up with me on the platform of your choice!

Jaffa Cakes? Are they a cake or a biscuit?

I’m going to bow to the oracle of Wikipedia and go with “biscuit-shaped cakes”. I’ve never had one (I know, I’m shocked too!), but I can tell from the description I would call them neither biscuit nor cake, but simply delicious!

Thank you for your time. Is there anything else that you would like to add?

Just how much I appreciate you taking your time to do this, and for the really interesting questions! And to say thank you to everyone who reads this – you could have been anywhere on the internet and you chose here! If you run across me on socials, feel free to hit me up!

Disclaimer: This interview is solely the property of Ever Metal. It is strictly forbidden to copy any part of this interview, unless you have the strict permission of said party. Failure to adhere to this will be treated as plagiarism and will be reported to the relevant authorities.

Skid Row – The Atlantic Years 

Skid Row The Atlantic Years Album Cover Art

Skid Row – The Atlantic Years 
Release Date: 03/12/21
Running Time: 3:16:33
Review by Simon Black
Skid Row – 9/10
Slave to the Grind – 10/10
B-Side Ourselves – 6/10
Subhuman Race – 2/10
Subhuman Beings on Tour!! – 4/10
Overall – 7/10

Just in time for Christmas, its celebratory box set time again. This time I’ve got both the rise and fall of one of the most influential Metal acts to emerge from the fag end of the 1980’s in one five disk set. To be fair the tag line to this box set probably ought to be “You’re never too big to open for Kiss”…

There was a time when I was a lot younger, that this band seemed unstoppable, Having emerged out of left field with their debut “Skid Row”; an album that despite having one foot very firmly in the commercial sound of the eighties, was also a little more edgy in its delivery, had a beautiful full fat and rich sound, and some of the most distinctively anthemic tunes anyone had heard in a while. This is why ’18 And Life’, ‘Youth Gone Wild’ and ‘I Remember You’ continue to drop up on TV and movie soundtracks to this day. But despite having some of the most radio friendly set of singles of the entire decade, there was also something different about these guys. For a commercial act, you could still hear a little of that down-tuned heaviness that, up to that point, had largely been the territory of the Thrash end of the spectrum even on this debut, but yet with a frontman with a set of lungs on him gifted to very few on this earth. The world (and more importantly for the time, MTV) thought so too, and these fellows rapidly found themselves flying around the world with some spectacular opening slots for the likes of Aerosmith and Bon Jovi, guaranteeing that when they made it to Europe for smaller shows they did it as headliners from the get go. 

And from then on upwards and upwards was their trajectory.

The sophomore “Slave To The Grind” wasn’t so much a follow up as a sledgehammer in the face. The down-tuned heaviness, just hinted at on their debut, was now a full on force of nature which, from the opening bars of the seminal ‘Monkey Business’, proved that this was not a band to do things by halves. For my money this is the definitive Skid Row album, with not a bad track on it and a band that now had not only the confidence to play it their way (because let’s face it the more commercial sound from 1989 almost certainly came at the label’s insistence). Being taken round the world with Guns ’N’ Roses at their peak meant that everyone else got to find that out too, and with the band headlining arenas in their own right, it seemed like the world was their oyster.

Then Grunge happened.

Personally I think that the heavier sounding second album and its huge momentum would probably have allowed them to keep snowballing upwards (albeit perhaps more slowly), but they chose to instead listen to manager Doc McGhee and take a long hiatus to ride the new upstart musical movement out, which is where the filler release of “B-Side Ourselves” comes in. The tracks on here were all B sides from the ‘Slave’ sessions. At five tracks it’s clearly a contract placeholder and it did little for them at the time, as around them the musical landscape was changing permanently. I heard them all at the time, as in those days I used to get nice vinyl 12” single releases from East West / Atlantic. This was so much of a stop gap cost cutter that the label didn’t even send out DJ copies on the grounds we already had the material on the 12” releases, but with hindsight this was the beginning of the end.

When “Subhuman Race” was finally released in 1995, its initial sales success was almost entirely based on expectation of continuity of service, but this was miniscule to the success they had previously enjoyed. We could not have been more disappointed. McGhee’s bum advice had continued to lead them in the wrong direction, with a release that was desperately trying to say “Hey, we can play Grunge too”. They couldn’t, and more importantly they shouldn’t and should have stuck to their big guns.

First off, there was none of the fat, rich, deep and heavy sound that made them so distinctive. Instead the whole thing sounds flat and lacklustre and worse still, cheap. I remember watching them at a half empty Waldorf Astoria in London, wondering what the hell had happened to such a promising band. A desperate Bach asked the thin crowd if we liked the new album, and getting little in the way of a positive response, pointed out that he really busted his voice on recording that one. But then Bach pushing his voice down and gravelly to follow the trend of the day ultimately ended up falling flat on his face, and was a complete waste of one of the best singers of the time (although ironically he probably finds it easier to hit those notes these days since he seems to have joined the Vince Neil school of Youth Gone Old). 

What followed was the inevitable downward slide, and a parting of the ways, when Bach threw the towel in after Sabo allegedly cancelled a support slot for the reforming Kiss that Bach had previously confirmed. Had they done that slot they would have been playing stadia to a receptive crowd and ridden the period out (although ironically they did end up supporting Kiss a few years later, but not to anything like the same size audiences as that Kiss and Make Up reunion had offered).

The coda to the box set is a short EP of live tracks from their Subhuman Tour, but it’s all over by now, and this is clearly intended to deliver on contractual commitments with the label. It’s worthwhile to note that only one track from that ill-chosen studio album made it to this disk, so everyone had clearly got the message on that fateful (and indeed, awful) third studio release. That saves it from the doldrums, as whilst playing their stronger material rather than trying to sound like they had relocated to Seattle, the Skids were totally in their zone even then. From the sound of the recording though, you can tell they are playing much smaller venues, and when you exclude the padding track of the band telling everyone in the Japanese market how wonderful they are, is really a marker of just how far they had fallen after their meteoric rise. 

When they were good, they were very, very good but when they were bad, they were horrid.

What happened in later years, with a revolving door of players and singers, to be honest has not even registered on my radar, as frankly Skid Row to me begins and ends with the line-up that cut these disks. This is simultaneously heart-warming and depressing, with the first three disks on here representing that even in an age when Metal had become dangerously formulaic, that an act could still come out of the back stalls and punch their way to the top of the musical totem pole. 

Equally it shows that a couple of ill thought out management decisions have the capacity to utterly destroy a career.

Skid Row
01. Big Guns
02. Sweet Little Sister
03. Can’t Stand the Heartache
04. Piece of Me
05. 18 and Life
06. Rattlesnake Shake
07. Youth Gone Wild
08. Here I Am
09. Makin’ a Mess
10. I Remember You
11. Midnight / Tornado

Slave to the Grind
01. Monkey Business
02. Slave to the Grind
03. The Threat
04. Quicksand Jesus
05. Psycho Love
06. Get the Fuck Out
07. Livin’ on a Chain Gang
08. Creepshow
09. In a Darkened Room
10. Riot Act
11. Mudkicker
12. Wasted Time

B-Side Ourselves
01. Psycho Therapy
02. Little Wing
03. C’mon and Love Me
04. What You’re Doing
05. Delivering the Goods (Live)

Subhuman Race
01. My Enemy
02. Firesign
03. Bonehead
04. Beat Yourself Blind
05. Eileen
06. Remains to be Seen
07. Subhuman Race
08. Frozen
09. Into Another
10. Face Against My Soul
11. Medicine Jar
12. Breakin’ Down
13. Iron Will

Subhuman Beings on Tour!!
01. Slave To The Grind (Live)
02. Delivering The Goods (Live)
03. Beat Yourself Blind (Live)
04. Psycho Therapy (Live)
05. Riot Act (Live)
06. Monkey Business (Live)
07. Thanks

Sebastian Bach – Vocals
Dave ‘The Snake’ Sabo – Guitar
Scotti Hill – Guitar
Rachel Bolan – Bass
Rob Affuso – Drums


Disclaimer: This review is solely the property of Simon Black and Ever Metal. It is strictly forbidden to copy any part of this review, unless you have the strict permission of both parties. Failure to adhere to this will be treated as plagiarism and will be reported to the relevant authorities.

Interview with Adam Biggs, of Rivers Of Nihil

Rivers Of Nihil The Work Album Cover Art

Interview with Adam Biggs, of Rivers Of Nihil
Interviewed and Recorded by Sheri Bicheno

As soon as I heard that Rivers of Nihil were about to unleash their new album, “The Work”, via Metal Blade Records, I rushed to submerge myself in this absolute journey of an album… and I was not disappointed. 

Philadelphia based Rivers Of Nihil are certainly no strangers to the abundance of growth around Progessive Death Metal, with their years spanning since 2009, and 4 stunning studio albums, 2 LP’s, and an impressive itinerary of shows under their belts. 

It needs to be noted that the album artwork featured for Rivers of Nihil is none other than that of the renowned Dan Seagrave (Memoriam, Entombed, Lawnmower Deth) and the links to the fantastic artwork on the new album connects to those of the elder… my advice – go and find out!

This has got to be one of my favourite releases of 2021 by far – paired with the anticipation after their success with “Where Owls Know My Name”, Rivers of Nihil offer a new palette with “The Work”. I was lucky enough to be joined by bassist Adam Biggs to have a chat about the concepts and deeper exploration behind their new offering. Have a watch below:

Interview with Adam Biggs, of Rivers Of Nihil

Rivers Of Nihil are:
Jake Dieffenbach – lead vocals
Brody Uttley – lead guitar, keyboards
Adam Biggs – bass, vocals
Jon Topore – rhythm guitar, keyboards
Jared Klein – drums, backing vocals


YouTube video for “The Void of Which No Sound Escapes”

Rivers Of Nihil Promo Pic

Disclaimer: This interview is solely the property of Sheri Bicheno and Ever Metal. It is strictly forbidden to copy any part of this review, unless you have the strict permission of both parties. Failure to adhere to this will be treated as plagiarism and will be reported to the relevant authorities.


Capstan Album Cover Art

By Stephanie Stevens

CAPSTAN are coming out hot with their newest album “SEPARATE”! The band is from Orlando, FL and took the last year or so to really focus on their sound and came out of the craziness of  2020 with ten massive tracks that will be turning a lot of heads in the music world. One listen to the first single ‘SHADES OF US’ introduce the growth and refinement; the groove, bold hooks and distorted feel that aligns with playful yet seriousness throughout the track is an ear catcher! But you dont even get the gist of it until you really open the package and see what else is inside “SEPARATE”! The albums diversity is pure magic. Take the aggressive yet melody driven ‘ALONE’ featuring Shane Told or the jazzy, uplifting, buoyant and melody induced ‘TAKE MY BREATHE AWAY//NOOSE’. Two different avenues but that signature CAPSTAN sound is in it all. ‘SWAY’ bleeds with prettiness as does ‘BLURRED AROUND THE EDGES’. Then the band gets loud again with ‘TONGUE-BITER’.

“SEPARATE” is purely electrifying with sound ‘n’ emotion. The band is creating this modern pop edge but can still kick you in the gut with some heavy vibes and moods. So excited to see where this album will take the band in months to come.

I had a chance to ask guitarist Joe a few questions about some of the tracks on the album, working with Machine and how it is being on Fearless Records.

Q: In 2020 what was the biggest growth and learning factor you learnt about your band CAPSTAN?

A: I really think that for me, personally, it was learning how to write a complete song in a cohesive manner. I approached the songwriting for our new record, “SEPARATE”, very differently than I had for past releases. So, while it was quite the learning experience, and could be frustrating at times, I’m very happy with the final product.

Q: Did you all take the time also to look into your musical abilities and work on learning more and growing as musicians while preparing for what would be the newest album “SEPARATE”? If so, what was the biggest thing you learnt from that?

A: Absolutely. Although maybe not musical abilities in terms of performing on an instrument, but certainly as it pertains to writing a song and solving the puzzle of what it needs to become a “banger”.

Q: I want to jump into the album because there is so much goodness coming from it. One of my favourite tracks isTAKE MY BREATH AWAY//NOOSE’ and the line “eat my fucking heart again” is so good. Tell me how that line came to be and the overall theme of the song?

A: Thank you so much! That track is all about a toxic relationship, and I tried to capture that feeling of still being in love with a person who has repeatedly hurt you, and who you know will continue to hurt you. The verse lyrics are all references to bad reactions or stark contrasts between two things that may not necessarily be harmful or lethal on their own. It’s analogous to two people, neither of them specifically bad nor wrong, but who bring out the worst in each other.

Q: Getting to work with Shane Told (Silverstein) must have been amazing. He has always been such a great interview. Describe his work ethic and what you took away from that experience? Also why did you pick the song ‘ALONE’ for him?

A: We unfortunately were unable to have Shane be a part of the studio recording process with us, due to quarantine and him living in Canada. He recorded the parts on his own, and he absolutely killed it for us and delivered super quickly! When we were discussing potential features as a band, Shane’s name had come up a few times, as we have been fortunate enough to tour with Silverstein in the past. We all unanimously agreed that ‘Alone’ best fit his style and voice.

Q: On ‘SWAY’ you had Charlene Joan appear on the song. How do you feel a mood changes when a female artist puts her touches on a song and have you guys ever collaborated with other female musicians?

A: ’Sway’ is the first track we’ve ever done with a guest feature performed by a female artist, and I would like to say that it’s one of my personal favourites on the record. When I wrote the song, it was always with the idea of it being a duet in my mind. It worked out rather perfectly that our good friend Charlene Joan, who is another local Orlando/Central Florida artist, was more than happy to lay vocals down for it. Check her out on Spotify!

Q: ‘BLURRED AROUND THE EDGES’ has a different feel on the record and seems a different type of emotional. Was this a harder song to finish and how was the process on this song and working with Saxl Rose?

A: ‘Blurred Around The Edges’ was actually the last song that I wrote for the record and was in fact quite easy to finish. I was deep in a state of depression at the time, and the words and music for this one was simply a natural release of what I was feeling. I’m very pleased to have had Saxl Rose featured on the track, he plays so expressively and really made the part much better than I had envisioned it. The idea of the saxophone feature was, essentially, just a melodic easter egg, but I wanted it to be played by a different instrument, not a guitar. The melody of the saxophone section there is a reference to the track ‘Shattered Glass’ which deals with similar lyrical subject matter.

Q: What was the major goal in the studio with Machine for this record and do you feel it went more smoothly than past recordings and what song after you finished was a WOW factor for the whole band?

A: We had always been so impressed by Machine’s versatility, and the diversity of his discography. It was absolutely the best recording experience that we have ever had. As we began the process, our primary goal was coming up with a lot of fresh production ideas, little things that make a record more cohesive. Machine is well known for, and prides himself on, his abilities as a producer, and he certainly did not disappoint. I think that one of the tracks that popped off the most after some of Machine’s input was ‘Alone’.

Q: What made you guys decide that your first single would be ‘SHADES OF US’ and how have fans reacted to that track and now the whole album?

A: I think that all of us agreed, pretty much right away, that ‘Shades Of Us’ was the strongest track on

the record, and so we wanted to lead with it. Fan support for it has been amazing so far and I’m so thankful for everyone that’s listened and is still listening!

Q: Fearless Records has been an iconic label for some major bands in the past. How does it feel being with them and who are some of their current or past labelmates you guys’ love?

A: Capstan had always described Fearless Records as our “dream label” so to speak, primarily, because of their amazing roster, but they’ve also been so good to us as a band! We were beyond ecstatic when they first offered us a generous deal in 2018. Sharing a label with some of my favourite bands, such as August Burns Red and Underoath, still feels a little surreal!

Q: Since the album just released do you have any touring plans or are you waiting on road life for a little longer?

A: We finally get back out on the road this November! Come see us in a city (hopefully) near you!

Q: Do you have any words for your fans or new listeners just getting acquainted with your band?

A: Thank you so much listening, I hope you stick with us!

Q: Anything I missed that you are either gearing up to release or do that we didn’t hit upon?

A: Shameless self-plug – any guitarists reading this, we now have complete guitar tab transcriptions available for “SEPARATE”! You can get a copy of it online, and everyone that we sell equals a day that I don’t have to eat Top Ramen (Noodles) for dinner.


‘Take My Breath Away//Noose’ (Official Video)

Capstan Promo Pic

Disclaimer: This interview is solely the property of Stephanie Stevens and East Coast Romper, and has been released to Ever Metal on this basis. It is strictly forbidden to copy any part of this interview, unless you have the strict permission of said party. Failure to adhere to this will be treated as plagiarism and will be reported to the relevant authorities.

Gravehuffer – NecroEclosion

NecroEclosion Cover Art

Gravehuffer – NecroEclosion
Black Doomba Records
Release Date: 15/01/2021
Running Time: 46:04
Review by Victor Augusto

My lack of creativity to write introductions is nothing new for all the readers of Ever Metal, but today I have to repeat something that I often mention in this part of my reviews. How amazing it is seeing a band’s evolution when I have the pleasure to follow them, releasing albums, since they formed. Of course, Gravehuffer, from Joplin, Missouri, are not a young band and they have very experienced musicians, but I am the lucky guy who has reviewed all of their albums since 2017, and I have to say that Gravehuffer is one of the most intriguing and challenging bands that I have reviewed so far. Let me try to explain what I am saying.

First! “NecroEclosion” is the band’s best album in my opinion! When I discovered Gravehuffer in 2017, with the “Your Fault” album, I thought they were more a Crust/Hardcore band at that time. After seeing some reviews of them, I realized that they played more than just one or two genres. They have a great mix of Extreme metal allied with their roots in Punk/Crust/Hardcore/ or whatever you want to call them. With this album, the band have explored all blends of those genres at their extreme. From Punk Rock to the non-faceless* (I will explain this later) blast beats of good Death Metal. Yes. You will have fun with it at the end of this review!

Second! This is a pure American album in terms of its concept or context. I talk regularly about the pure things of my country, but this time I tried to enter into the head of an American citizen to understand all the lyrics and all of their criticism. Lyrically this is an ocean of interesting themes. The first song ‘Custom Of The Sea’ is enough to understand Gravehuffer’s music. It is about those who stayed at sea a long time during the colonization. Many people went mad and died. Musically, you can hear all the aggressiveness of the band in this song with all the fast broken tempos from good Grindcore that sometimes slows down with a Doom influence. Everything offers an intense and dark atmosphere.

Third! There is the typical acid humor that Gravehuffer always use in the best way, as you hear in ‘Death Before Disco’. It starts with a funny version of ‘You Should Be Dancing’, from the Bee Gees, that shows the wreck that Disco music made of the music industry decades ago. It also criticizes the cocaine stuff involved with those who were part of it. I love the pure Grindcore and heavy killer intro after this creepy, funny parody intro. It could easily put the entire venue down if Gravehuffer plays it live! Still with good humor, the short ‘Stingray’ is more Punk Rock in style, but full of great, small solos. Yes, we have plenty of excellent and different stuff here, and I am not talking about that stuff from Disco clubs, that could make Robocop (with rusty hinges) dance like hell! (That sounds like me when I’m dancing – Rick)

Fourth (if I haven’t lost count). The Doomy side of the band appears in ‘Smaller Than Death’. ‘Ghost Dance’ also keeps the dark feeling, but it has an important message about the mass killing of the Native American Indians in the USA. Despite this song having more of a Thrash Metal sonority, it carries some backing vocals, like the ghost of the Indians ancestors screaming for help to anyone who could stand and fight. Melodies bring the feeling of a ‘last breath of hope’ amongst all the chaos, that sadly didn’t save them from the cowards killing. There are good historical and political facts explored here!

Fifth! After the pure hardcore song ‘Quarantine Death Machine’, that even reminded me of Sepultura in some parts, you get the dramatic song ‘Causes’ that sounds like someone has already given up on his life. We also have ‘Mad Wolf’ that is about a Japanese movie/manga series ‘Lone Wolf and Cub’. And what about Dan ‘Chewy’ Mongrain (Voivod) doing an epic solo on ‘Sight To The Sky’ or the Curran Murphy (Annihilator, Nevermore) ‘Smaller Than Death’ solo? Do you remember when I said about the ocean of different subjects or plenty of styles that the band play?

Last (almost…)! What I love about Gravehuffer is the total open mindedness of them to explore whatever they want. They could easily be called a “Whatever metal / hardcore” band to describe their music. This raw sonority allied with all the insane changes of rhythm and atmosphere they create is the perfect face of Gravehuffer. “NecroEclosion” is the band at their prime with inspiration and composition. They are secure of what they are doing, being audacious and without any fear to try new sonorities and arrangements. It is pure Thrash! It is pure Hardcore! It is pure Grindcore! It is pure Death Metal! It is pure Crust! It is pure whatever you want to call them and it is great!

This review finishes here, but don’t fool yourselves. The non-official truth about this album comes from the next and ‘true’ last paragraph.

*This last paragraph is a joke about bloody reviewers that are so lazy, they fail to understand some band’s sonority and write stupid things without doing any research. The quoted parts are from a review that should have stayed buried!

The band’s music is not even close to being “terrible”. Maybe the “not so hot production” is because the band intended the album to be dark and cold. Do you want hot things? (I will not suggest what you should try in respect of our readers)! Try not to be a faceless reviewer. First, we have a lot of context here, and you haven’t woken your ass up from your sofa to do any research about it. The blast beats are not a “total joke” they are pure and natural, with a huge amount of power…you don’t have the brain to understand what a triggered drum is or isn’t. “No catchy riffs”? No, no, no! Probably, no catchy ears on your head!… “band brought an empty meal to the table on Thanksgiving”! Do you want a full meal for your Thanksgiving (If your diet is not so restrictive, of course)? Try to learn how to understand a band first, otherwise, you can work on another job or hobby. Our Thanksgiving will be better without lazy “reviewers”! Writing reviews just to publish something, without any research to understand is wrong…I guess any person with an “F” grade on a school graduation/exam can do a better job than you! Have a good 2021!

01. Custom Of The Sea
02. Hellhound
03. Sights To The Sky
04. Death Before Disco
05. Stingray
06. Smaller Than Death
07. Ghost Dance
08. Quarantine Death Machine
09. Causes
10. Backpack
11. Mad Wolf

Travis McKenzie – Vocals
Ritchie Randall – Guitar/Vocals
Mike Jilge – Bass
Jay Willis – Drums/Vocals


Gravehuffer Promo Pic

Disclaimer: This review is solely the property of Victor Augusto and Ever Metal. It is strictly forbidden to copy any part of this review, unless you have the strict permission of said party. Failure to adhere to this will be treated as plagiarism and will be reported to the relevant authorities.


Coming in strong with II COMING
By Stephanie Stevens

A Solid and strong band coming out of NY has just graced my earholes, FACED is turning up the volume with their newest album entitled “II COMING”.

The band is made up of founding members Jordan Simpson on guitar, Paul Burk on bass, Jay Matthews on drums who came together in 2017 and then quickly made Phil Loupin the energy induced singer of the band.

FACED is creating intense and driving elements with “II COMING” and were able to work with masterminds Howie Weinberg (mastering) and Sterling Winfield (mixing) who brought the vision of the band alive and that not only know their craft but have worked with many heavy hitters like Metallica, Pantera. Damage Plan and King Diamond.

‘POWER AND STRENGTH’ is the platform single off the disc and the guys just did a live performance video to display the hard-hitting synergy and fire the track has.

I had a chance to chat with Jordan about the band’s formation, working with people who have worked with his inspirations and much more.

Q: Tell me how FACED came together back in 2017 and how would you define your sound?

A: Me and Jason the drummer was writing and jamming and recording for years. We needed a front man to hold down vocal duties and that’s when we came across Phil. We met him years ago but at that time he was in another band. We crossed paths again and I showed him some stuff we worked on and he put some vocal tracks on some demo and instantly we knew he was the dude. He recruited his friend Steve to play bass on our first CD. On the 2nd one we recruited Paul for bass duties.

Q: From looking at your influences, it ranges from hardcore and punk to hard rock and metal. Two different lifestyles that also fit together. What have you learnt from each other musically when you have a broad sense of music influences in one band?

A: I learned having a frontman allows you to do more. Not just musically but live as well. Stage presence is huge. With Phil he just commands the audience. He entertains the audience which is amazing. We all have so many different types of music that influence us, so we just create this melting pot of metal. As long as we all like it we go for it. We don’t follow trends or what’s popular. We just play music that makes us feel good.

Q: “II COMING” is your newest release and I see you have posted it in entirety to youtube. Was there a reasoning for this and have you guys made actual discs for purchase or are you sticking with the digital age?

A: We just wanted to get it out there. In the middle of the pandemic people are broke and hurting financially wise. Including us. It’s a tough time because usually we play out a lot and sell merch. We truly miss it. But if it was about the money, we would have hung it up a long time ago. Faced is totally about the love of the music. We just want the music to be heard and fly the flag of metal. Carry the torch so to speak. But if someone wants to help out funding the next album, they can buy the album on any major streaming services.

Q: How do you feel your band has grown from your first release to this one and what surprised you about the growth when you all began writing?

A: I feel we have some more groove hardcore elements to the band. Also, there is a ballad on there as well which is new for us The 2nd album was pretty much already writing by me and Jason. Just as the first record. So, coming into the 3rd album we are getting all the guys to throw it into the mix and really get all 4 cylinders moving and we can already see the results and we are very excited about that.

Q: A cool thing with this album is for mixing and mastering you worked with people who have worked with your metal role models. Was that something that was focused on when looking for people or did it just happen by chance?

A: Well, I record all our band’s music at our studio. I tried to mix and master it but me being the perfectionist I am was never happy with my own mixes. The other guys were like yeah it sounds great but sometimes you have to be the bigger man and admit someone can do better. So, I reached out to Sterling Winfield who we have been friends with for a few years and he decided to take us on because I knew he was the dude who could make it come to life. He’s one of the best in the business. He’s worked with everyone from Pantera, Damageplan, Hellyeah to King Diamond. I tried not to fan boy too hard about it and just keep it real, ya know. Cause I’m sure everyone out there drives him nuts with that stuff. So, when we got the final mixes in, we needed to find someone to master it. I decided to call Howie Weinberg and I thought he would just blow me off because he has worked with some of the greatest artists in the world. But to my surprise he was very down to earth and so cool to me. We had some great conversation and decided to make it happen. Yes, this whole experience was a dream come true. But I try to stay humble and not let it get to my head. We are very lucky to have the right people at the right time making us sound the best we can be.

Q: Each studio time are you the type of band that really looks at it as another way to learn something to increase growth? If so, this time around, what do you feel you walked away from after “II COMING” was done?

A: Every day we try to grow in the studio and in the jam room. Always trying to push further ahead. This time when II coming mixed and mastered we felt very proud of this album.

Q: I loved the tracks ‘POWER AND STRENGTH’ and ‘CITIZEN ZERO’. Can you give us a small insight on how these songs came to life and what they mean to you?

A: ‘Power And Strength’ is like the anthem song. Kinda like our version of ‘Eye Of The Tiger’. I could see a boxer or even a wrestler using that song as an entry into the ring. LOL!

As for ‘Citizen Zero’ that was a total experimental song that just grew and grew. Me and Jay just jammed the riffs in the studio and Phil slapped some lyrics on it and Paul added bottom sick low end and boom it was alive.

Q: I heard you guys are dropping a new video. For which song and what kind of video can we look for conceptually with live shots etc and who shot the video for you?

A: The new video, being our first one, is for the song ‘Power And Strength’. It’s a live action shot video of us throwing down on the stage. It’s a mirror of what you would see at a live show, is the best description. It will be on our YouTube channel and our band Facebook page on Dec 1st. It was created by our awesome friend and supporter Nick Dicocco. He reached out to us to do a video and we were all onboard. He is very talented and a great guy.

Q: Back in summer you guys did a really cool livestream for CHROME tell us what that is and why it was important to raise money for it?

A: The Chrome is a great venue here in upstate New York that have treated us like family. So, when we heard they were being put up for sale we asked if there was anything we could do to help. So, a few bands started live-streaming there to help raise money to save the venue.

Q: Being from NY and seeing what kind of chaos has ensued in 2020 especially with the music industry and the community, where do you see this crucial piece of life, that is music, headed in your opinion and if fans can do anything, what would you tell them to do for the community?

A: The music industry is hurting so bad here right now. If people dont start donating to these venues to keep them open it will head to less places for everyone to play out. I know it’s a tough time but please donate to your favourite venues. The Government isn’t doing anything to help them.

Q: What made you decide a life of being a musician was what you wanted to do and has your decision on this changed through the years?

A: We all do this for the Love of the music. No regrets at all. We all eat, breathe and sleep music.

Q: When and if live shows come back to play where is the first place you wanna play and what three bands would you want to play with?

A: At this point anywhere. Just to get back out there and do our thing. We really miss it.

Q: What do you hope people walk away with after getting to know your band and your music?

A: We hope that people will enjoy the music and know we work our ass off to bring you fresh new tunes and albums. We hope they will come out and party with us when we come to town and bring their friends to check us out.

Q: Empower another artist and tell us why they inspire you?

A: To many to count. There are so many artists out there that inspire the whole band. The spectrum of music we all listen to is so wide and varies so many genres. I can speak- for myself (JORDAN) My greatest inspiration on guitar was DIMEBAG!!!! He will inspire me forever. (HAIL THE KING).

The End


Power And Strength (Official Video)

Disclaimer: This interview is solely the property of Stephanie Stevens and East Coast Romper, and has been released to Ever Metal on this basis. It is strictly forbidden to copy any part of this interview, unless you have the strict permission of said party. Failure to adhere to this will be treated as plagiarism and will be reported to the relevant authorities.



Hi everyone! Welcome to our new EMQ’s interview with Chicago, Illinois based Serf Metal band, Hypervolume . Huge thanks to guitarist/vocalist A. Human for taking part.

What is your name, what do you play, and can you tell us a little bit about the history of the band?

A. Human, I play guitar and do vocals. After my last band INTERCONTINENTALBALLISTICMISSILE broke up, I moved to the middle of nowhere to go to grad school for Biology. I spent my leisure time writing songs and messing around with a variety of effects pedals. One summer, my buds in PALE HORSEMAN asked if I wanted to perform at BEARD METAL FEST, a big party they used to throw every year. They told me to just bring my guitar and effects, and that I could use their amps and PA. That was the first time I got to use three full-stacks, two guitar stacks in stereo, and a bass stack. I performed under the name MULTIDIMENSIONALHYPERVOLUME, it was awesome, and ever since I’ve been playing with a three-amp set up. In 2018 I got sick of playing shows with a drum machine, so I asked my long-time friend Fabian to join the band. I knew that he was in 100 bands already, but I needed a professional. So, he joined the band and we dropped the “MULTIDIMENSIONAL” from our name.

How did you come up with your band name?

Like I said, it started as MULTIDIMENSIONALHYPERVOLUME, which is a concept used in Ecology that utilizes mathematics to describe a species ecological niche, the role that they play in their ecosystems. Essentially, the environmental factors that affect an organism’s ability to survive and reproduce can be put onto the axes of a graph (dimensions, x, y, and z), and their range of tolerance for each factor can be plotted on the graph. One axis gives you a range, two axes gives you an area, three axes make a volume, and any more than three we call a hypervolume. Essentially, it’s some nerdy math shit. I learned the term from a teacher in grad school, and when I said, “that’s a great name for a band” he replied “don’t be an idiot.” His dislike of the name only increased its appeal for me. I came up with a bunch of band names then: Stonewort, Prairie Smoke, Adam and the Ass Snorkels… but Hypervolume stuck.

What Country/Region are you from and what is the Metal/Rock scene like there?

We are from Chicago, IL, USA. Chicago’s scene is heaving with bands from every genre: doom, sludge, death metal, thrash metal, black metal, punk, stoner rock, you name it. There are a bunch of great venues for heavy music (hopefully they all survive the Rona lockdowns), some are small and intimate, some are pretty big. There is a real scene in Chicago, a lot of the bands are friends with each other, we help promote each other, go to each other’s shows, throw parties, etc. I produce a series of compilations of local Chicago bands called ANGRY PEASANTS. We have 9 volumes available now, and Volume 10 is in the works! Volume 10 is going to be released in December as a fundraiser for the local venues. So far it’s shaping up to be a double-disc with over 25 bands!

I’d say Chicago’s only drawback is that there are a lot of bands and venues, meaning fans have a lot of choices. If there are a lot of cool gigs booked at different venues on the same night, attendance may be underwhelming if a gig has all locals on the bill. Another issue, most of the big touring bands only play Chicago on weekdays, because they know people will show up on a Tuesday in a city that loves metal! They save the weekend gigs for smaller towns that don’t have a 24/7 scene.

What is your latest release? (Album, EP, Single, Video)

We released a song called ‘Orbit’ on “Angry Peasants Volume 9”, and a video for the song is due for release in a few weeks. On Dec. 4th we will be dropping our first album “Conceive”.

‘Orbit’ (Audio)

Who have been your greatest influences?

That’s a tough question, I like to blend a lot of influences. Of course, I like classic metal bands like Black Sabbath, Death, Slayer, and Metallica, but I’m also a fan of heavier grunge bands like Soundgarden, Nirvana, and the Melvins. I love old punk bands like the Dead Kennedys, who taught me everything I need to know about politics. I had a European metal fetish after high school, falling in love with bands like Children of Bodom, At the Gates, and Opeth. As I’ve gotten older, I’ve started appreciating slower metal more and listening to bands like Crowbar, Witchcraft, and Earthride. My biggest influences are the local bands of Chicago. I love Scientist, Pale Horseman, Deepspacepilots, The Hÿss, and a bunch more. There’s something about knowing the person that’s on a record that makes the music better.

What first got you into music?

In high school I would go to see young punk bands like the Holy Whores and Reckless Youth, kids from my school that were writing their own songs, booking their own gigs, and rocking small rooms at coffee houses and ice rinks. I thought to myself “I could do this. Why don’t I do this?”

If you could collaborate with a current band or musician who would it be?

I don’t want to say something obvious like Ozzy (Ozzy, if you’re reading this, hit me up!). I think it would be cool to collaborate with King Gizzard and the Lizard Wizard. They are a weird 8-piece band from Australia that defy labelling. I fell in love with their weird-ass music videos and their manic tunes. I think that their two drummers and harmonica player could really add something special to our kind of heavy metal.

If you could play any festival in the world, which would you choose and why?

I’d like to play at Burning Man so I could do all the drugs while harshing the mellow of a bunch of hippies.

What’s the weirdest gift you have ever received from a fan?

If you had one message for your fans, what would it be?

Stop buying shit, stop breeding. See our shitty culture for what it is, a monument to greed. We destroy biodiverse ecosystems so that the rich can get richer, so that people can raise more kids that grow into brainwashed consumers addicted to convenience. It’s gross, opt out.

If you could bring one rock star back from the dead, who would it be?

I missed Leonard Cohen play in Chicago a few years ago, and I’ve never forgiven myself.

What do you enjoy the most about being a musician? And what do you hate?

I love playing shows! I love rocking a room! I hate spending money and time on press and marketing.

If you could change one thing about the music industry, what would it be?

I would make cover bands illegal, clearing the way for more original artists.

Name one of your all-time favourite albums?

I’m a big fan of Nirvana’s “Bleach”. It spoke to me as a kid who got beat up a lot in high school.

What’s best? Vinyl, Cassettes, CD’s or Downloads?

Vinyl, unfortunately for our new album release, that shit is expensive to get produced.

What’s the best gig that you have played to date?

Hypervolume played FABULOUS FUCKING FABIAN FEST FOUR at Cobra Lounge in Chicago, a birthday celebration for our illustrious drummer, who played six sets with six different bands. It also featured special performances by AMMUNITION, a burlesque dancer who grinds on a chastity belt with an industrial grinder, showering the crowd in sparks. Cobra is also home to ALL RISE BREWERY, one of my favourite purveyors of high-APV brews. This was the first gig Fabian and I played together, and it was glorious!

If you weren’t a musician, what else would you be doing?

Well, I am a professor at a community college, a job that I love. I teach environmental biology and evolution classes, and I like interacting with students and going on field trips to do ecological experiments. It also affords me the free time needed to be in a band, which I am grateful for.

Which five people would you invite to a dinner party?

Sir David Attenborough, Jello Biafra, Dave Chappelle, Wendy Williams, and the Pope.

What’s next for the band?

We’ve got our first video Dropping on November 20th, our first album drops December 4th, and another video will be released in late December. Hopefully, we can gig again in 2021.

What Social Media/Website links do you use to get your music out to people?

Facebook mostly, but we’ve been expanding a bit onto Instagram too. I love Bandcamp too!

Jaffa Cakes? Are they a cake or a biscuit?

It’s a cookie, right?

Thank you for your time. Is there anything else that you would like to add?

Don’t forget about your local venues. Covid has fucked them up pretty bad, donate if you can, order food or beer to-go if you can, reach out and let them know you care!

Thanks for the questions,

A. Human

Disclaimer: This interview is solely the property of Ever Metal. It is strictly forbidden to copy any part of this interview, unless you have the strict permission of said party. Failure to adhere to this will be treated as plagiarism and will be reported to the relevant authorities.



Hi everyone! Welcome to our new EMQ’s interview with Los Angeles, California based, impossible to pigeonhole, zany, incredibly clever and superb Melted Bodies. Huge thanks to Scott, Houda and Ben for taking part.

What is your name, what do you play, and can you tell us a little bit about the history of the band?

Scott: Scott – drums. Andy and I went to go see the film “Why Don’t You Play in Hell?” and during our discussion afterwards, he’d mentioned he’d started recording some demos. Andy asked if I could play thrash-metal drums –– which actually made me nervous because I hadn’t played in years –– but I said fuck it, when can we start rehearsing?

Houda: Houda – Bass and backing screams. I’d known Andy for years, he posted that he needed a bass player to play a show in a month. After one trial run with him and Scott, it felt like we’d been a playing together for years

Ben: Ben – Keyboards, Synths, and Programming. I actually booked Melted Bodies to play the first ever show when it was basically just Andy, Scott, and Houda. I was doing a weird art show and I knew that Andy and Scott had just started a band, so I wanted them to play. Shortly thereafter, I joined as the keyboard player.

How did you come up with your band name?

Scott: I did my part to pressure Andy into keeping it. I forgot why we’d ever considered changing it.

Houda: It was a group effort to make sure Andy didn’t change it

Ben: I can’t believe Andy ever wanted to change it, but he tried, and failed, because I love the name Melted Bodies.

What Country/Region are you from and what is the Metal/Rock scene like there?

Scott: Los Angeles, CA. The scene here is psych/garage/indie rock as far as the eye can see. It took a second for us to find our footing in the local scene. That said, there are some really hard, exciting, genre-bending acts. The DIY scene was a blast before COVID hit.

Houda: LA born and raised! I’d been part of the punk scene since I was a teenager, and always stumbled across metal shows. It’s all DIY and warehouse shows and based on word of mouth.

Ben: We’re from LA, but personally I’m from the South-eastern border of Ohio and West Virginia on the Ohio River. I grew up in a small town, but oddly enough, we absolutely punched above our weight in terms of a local “scene”, though it was mostly fringe Christian hardcore bands. Zao is actually from my hometown, and I briefly used to party with those dudes when I was younger.

What is your latest release? (Album, EP, Single, Video)

Scott: Our LP; “Enjoy Yourself”.

Ben: Like Scott said.

‘Ad People’ (Official Video)

‘Eat Cops’ (Audio)

Who have been your greatest influences?

Scott: Being a drummer, I’m oftentimes a slave to the beat. I grew up liking things all over the map. My first love was film scores, actually. From there, the earliest acts I remember liking were Nine Inch Nails, Beastie Boys, Talking Heads. I loved TOOL growing up. Aphex Twin. I wasn’t as much of a metalhead like some of the others in the band. My older brothers got me into hip-hop, techno, trance, drum n bass, stuff like that. I feel everything I’ve listed informs anything new I’ll like to a degree.

Ben: I actually spend a lot of my time listening to experimental electronic music, so I think some of what I really love that’s adjacent to the music we make is stuff like the Aphex Twin, Simian Mobile Disco, and of course it’s hard to not play synths in a “hard” band without giving some credit to NIN and people like Josh Eustice and Alessandro Cortini. Nowadays, I just listen to a lot of Hawaiian music though to be honest.

What first got you into music?

Scott: At first, I liked music as a compliment to films. Moving pictures were my first passion, and I’d spent a lot of my life wanting to direct films. What got me into music was the choice of Home Economics, Shop Class, or Concert Band. I chose band. I had shit for breath control, so I chose percussion. My parents loved the idea of not having to buy me an expensive-ass Saxophone… little did they realize.

Houda: I grew up with music always bumping in the house, being it Persian Pop music or 1960’s/70’s jams that my mom used to listen to growing up. There happened to be a guitar in the house and one day my dad asked if anyone wanted to learn to play it, I raised my hand. I was fortunate enough to experience the cream of 90’s R&B first hand then pivoted to punk then hardcore as I got older.  Growing up bands always needed bass players, so I started translating my guitar skills and have been having a great time.

Ben: My mom was a music teacher, so I started playing piano when I was probably 4-5, and was in choirs etc., basically until I left college. So, I suppose in that regard I was classically trained, though I haven’t retained as much as I’d like. However, in my early teens I started getting music magazines and just started downloading or buying anyone’s record I thought was interesting, which evolved into my current taste and experience with music. As someone in their early 30’s now, Napster and Illegal downloading was honestly a huge part of the way I found so much of the music I love, which is why we’re so psyched that our record is all over the illegal downloading sites now. Hopefully, kids find it and get into us in the same way I did with bands like Megadeth, Norma Jean, Armin Van Buuren, and all the other strange artists I downloaded on accident.

If you could collaborate with a current band or musician who would it be?

Scott: Maybe Bjork or Arca??

Houda: Carly Rae Jepson

Ben: Probably ICP or Steely Dan. ICP would just be wild since they’re such world builders, and I just happen to be listening to Steely Dan right now.

If you could play any festival in the world, which would you choose and why?

Scott: Primavera Sound, probably.

Houda: Honestly all the trendy big-name ones just to confuse the hell out of everyone

Ben: Hellfest, and honestly Coachella. It’s a bit of a thing since we’re in LA of course, but also, it would be fun to introduce a bunch kids trying to see Dua Lipa to our band.

What’s the weirdest gift you have ever received from a fan?

Scott: We have fans?

Houda: Them showing up at our shows

Ben: We had a kid come up to us after a show in a tiny bar in Long Beach once and ask for our autographs. We were barely a band at that point, and the show had like 8 people there, but evidently, he’d seen us already like 6-7 times. It was really touching.

If you had one message for your fans, what would it be?

Scott: We exist!

Houda: Tell all your friends

Ben: Tell your parents to get you Melted Bodies merch for whatever holiday you’re trying to celebrate.

If you could bring one rock star back from the dead, who would it be?

Scott: Probably someone more recently deceased. Bodies are a mess when they decompose.

Houda: Bowie

Ben: Obviously, GG Alin.

What do you enjoy the most about being a musician? And what do you hate?

Scott: Love: when you fall into that unspoken flow with your fellow bandmates while jamming. It’s like when everyone takes the same psychedelics and you inexplicably start seeing the same visuals. Well, not really, but drugs are cool anyway. Hate: loading gear.

Houda: The joy of being loud. Being one of the few and far women out here, I get to take all the frustration placed on me by societal and gender norms and completely trash them. Growing up I’ve been told to stay quiet or make myself small, being a musician gives me confidence to call out every-day bullshitery and to have self-worth. Hate: bands that don’t quickly get off the stage after playing. You can talk to your friends afterwards; we have a ton of gear to set up so kindly move.

Ben: I love trying to figure out how to make things emotionally compelling using a limited set of tools, and that distinct feeling of finding the groove or the system that clicks with every other piece of the musical puzzle. Getting in the pocket if you will. I hate playing shows to empty rooms and trying to fake that I like it.

If you could change one thing about the music industry, what would it be?

Scott: I’d guess I’d change more about humans and how they value art. Because our interests indicate we do, but our actions don’t always reflect that passion or interest. I don’t expect to be a millionaire, but a liveable wage as an artist feels reasonable.

Houda: It sounds cliche but that’s because it’s STILL FUCKING HAPPENING: misogyny. I’m tired of sound guys questioning my knowledge, door guys assume I’m a girlfriend, “you’re actually pretty good!”, “they have a chick in the band cuz that’s trendy”, and so on and so forth. Boys need to grow up. (I am fortunate that my bandmates are men)

Ben: I suppose I’d change the way the algorithm works. The way that the Spotify’s of the world dictate the music ecosystem, but also play gatekeeper in a seemingly very impersonal way that doesn’t make you feel like you’re a part of a music community when you’re discovering or endorsing a band.

Name one of your all-time favourite albums?

Scott: Nine Inch Nails – “Broken”. Or “Ex-Military” by Death Grips.

Houda: Robyn – “Honey”

Ben: Indian – “Guiltless”, 2 8 1 4 – “Birth of a New Day”

What’s best? Vinyl, Cassettes, CD’s or Downloads?

Scott: Depends. Vinyl for my living room. Cassette for my truck. Downloads for everywhere else and in between.

Houda: Music being available for everyone to access is a win, no matter how you connect with it.

Ben: That’s a tough one. Probably downloads I guess because I can listen to a bunch of totally new music having no idea where it came from or when I got it.

What’s the best gig that you have played to date?

Scott: Probably at The Factory alongside Retox and our friends Assquatch. It was hot as hell. The walls were sweating. And inevitably we blew a circuit with all of our gear on stage.

Houda: Scott and Ben called out my favourite shows 😊 The more DIY shows hold a special place in my heart.

Ben: Damn, good question. I think the last show we played before the quarantine was one of our best, with our friends CUNTS, Skullcrack, and Wacko. The cops showed up after our set and they brought helicopters and everything.

If you weren’t a musician, what else would you be doing?

Scott: Will someone pay me to go camping?

Houda: Comic artist

Ben: I’d probably be an engineer or a social scientist. Or maybe a taxidermist.

Which five people would you invite to a dinner party?

Scott: Depends what we’re eating. If you can’t dig-in with reckless abandon by my side, I don’t want you there.

Houda: Desus & Mero, Trixie & Katya, and AOC

Ben: The three guys from Last Podcast on the Left, Sarah Squirm, and Sasha Grey

What’s next for the band?

Scott: More music. More albums. More videos. More weird stunts.

Houda: Locking ourselves in a cabin in the woods and writing new material

Ben: We’re starting to work on the next record, and hopefully plenty of touring and playing shows in places we haven’t played yet.

What Social Media/Website links do you use to get your music out to people?

Scott: All of them to some degree?



Just for starters.

Jaffa Cakes! Are they a cake or a biscuit?

Scott: There are no absolutes in this world.

Houda: Trick question: it’s pudding (did I get it right?).

Ben: It sounds like they’re a cake. Can’t argue with their own logic.

Thank you for your time. Is there anything else that you would like to add?

Scott: Buy. Consume. Give us your money.

Houda: Fuck me. Fuck you.

Ben: Tell em that Melted Bodies sent you.

Disclaimer: This interview is solely the property of Ever Metal. It is strictly forbidden to copy any part of this interview, unless you have the strict permission of said party. Failure to adhere to this will be treated as plagiarism and will be reported to the relevant authorities.



Hi everyone! Welcome to our new EMQ’s interview with Harrisburg, Pennsylvania based Hard Rock/Metal band, Eternal Frequency. Huge thanks to all of them for taking part!

What is your name, what do you play, and can you tell us a little bit about the history of the band?

Emelle: My name is Emelle (M.L.) Elizabeth. I am the lead vocalist and I write the lyrics/vocal melodies for our songs. I’ve been with Eternal Frequency since day one, it’s truly my baby haha. I don’t really like focusing on the past because the future is so much more exciting. This team that we have now is absolutely incredible and I wouldn’t have it any other way. Eternal Frequency is the most in sync that it’s ever been and I’m so honoured to get to work with my best friends.

Justin: My name is Justin Walters. I play lead guitar. Emelle hit me up about filling in for a few shows and we ended up meshing really well. We wrote well together, and we are very close. It just seemed like a no brainer.

Dane: My name is Dane Lowell and I play drums for Eternal Frequency. I also like to rip sweet ass Cajon solos.

Tyler: I’m Tyler Fucking Travis. I play bass and run around on stage a lot.

A.J.: I’m A.J. Lopez and I play guitar!

How did you come up with your band name?

Emelle: The name came to me when I was driving in the car one night. I wanted something unique, dark, but also classy to a sense. Something that would make us stick out amongst the rest. Eternal Frequency means that the messages that we put out, the way we move the masses, it is forever. We are forever because we are making our mark on the world.

What country are you from and what is the Metal/Rock scene like there?

Justin: We are from the United States. Pennsylvania to be exact. The scene is very competitive as most places are. Some incredibly talented artists and particularly, we have some very noteworthy acts that have come out of Pennsylvania. Bands such as Breaking Benjamin, Taylor Swift, Motionless In White, and Halestorm to just name a few. Hopefully, we are next.

A.J.: The metal/rock scene here is tough to break into but the fans in this scene are incredibly loyal.

Tyler: For a while, I think our country was dominated by more of a heavier/metalcore type of scene. But lately, I have been seeing some old school sounding rock bands start to pop up sporadically.

What is your latest release? (Album, EP, Single or Video)

Justin: We are currently in the recording studio slowly, but surely tracking our new LP. We just released our new single ‘Parasite’ which is available on all streaming platforms. You can also watch the full-length video for Parasite on our Official YouTube Channel.

A.J.: ‘Parasite’ is easily my favourite release to date. It shows a newer, darker, heavier side of Eternal Frequency.

Emelle: Yeah, ‘Parasite’ is a beast and we are so floored with how incredible the responses have been lately! And like Justin, said we are working on a new L.P. and it’s going to hit hard.

Dane: ‘Parasite’. It’s raw, aggressive, and shows a different side of EF. A new side.

Tyler: It certainly has a grittier side to it, and it shows the direction we are all currently working towards.

‘Parasite’ (Official Music Video)

Who have been your greatest influences?

Emelle: My greatest influences have been the work ethic of Michael Jackson, the vocal magician that is Freddie Mercury, and the beautiful, honest lyricist that is Stevie Nicks.

Justin: As a guitarist I hail to greats. Eddie Van Halen, Jimi Hendrix, Stevie Ray Vaughn, Zakk Wylde, Randy Rhoads, Dimebag. Some of my all-time favourites however are Joe Satriani, Andy James, Steve Vai, John Petrucci, Synyster Gates, and Clint Lowery.

A.J.: My biggest influence on guitar will always be Slash. He was a huge inspiration for me to start playing. Currently my influences range from New Year’s Day to Motionless in White.

Dane: My greatest influence to do what I do is my father. He always made sure I’d practice every day for as long as I could. He’d always show me and teach me about new and different music. He was my mentor.

Tyler: As a bass player, it all started when I started listening to 80’s metal. Namely, Skid Row. The presence and the way Bolan’s bass cut through the mix helped me fall in love with the instrument.

What first got you into music?

Justin: Most of that came from whatever my mom listened to. She introduced me to bands like Peter Gabriel, Rush, Queen, Led Zeppelin, Black Sabbath, and Genesis. Those were artists that really made me fall in love with music.

Emelle: My parents basically force fed me 80’s hair metal and classic rock when I was a young kid. That musical era is in my heart and soul now. That and the fact that I’ve been doing talent shows and musical theatre since I was five years old.

A.J.: Guns N’ Roses – “Appetite for Destruction”. The first song I can remember hearing is ‘Paradise City’ and that song has stuck with me ever since.

Dane: Just everything about it honestly. I grew up listening to various different styles, so music was just always a major factor in who I am.

Tyler: Around the age of 14/15 was when I really got into music. Bass became a real idea when a co-worker I had told me he was looking to start a band and needed a bass player. My father played the instrument as a teenager, so I borrowed his bass guitar and he started me on the path of playing. By 16, I was learning and growing as I became self-taught. Then I began challenging myself in music theory sometime later.

If you could collaborate with a current band or musician who would it be?

Emelle: I would have to say my girl Lizzy Hale. We could freaking crush it on a track together. I truly believe that.

Justin: I said this in a previous interview and hopefully one day it gets to him, but I wanna do an instrumental album with Synyster Gates. He and I could write some fun, creepy shit together.

A.J.: I would love to collaborate with Motionless in White. They got me into heavier music, and I have followed them since they released “Creatures”.

Dane: I would love to do a song with Evanescence! That would be a killer track.

Tyler: If I could collaborate with anyone, I believe I would choose Eric Bass of Shinedown. He was involved a lot with producing and recording prior to joining the band, and has some credits with other bands I really like. So, I would love to hear his input on music by a young, emerging rock band.

If you could play any festival in the world, which would you choose and why?

Justin: DOWNLOAD!!!!!

A.J.: I would love to play Rock AM Ring in Germany. That festival looks amazing and I would love to be a part of it.

Dane: Download! That is the festival I’ve always wanted to attend, and I’d love to play it even more!

Tyler: Out of any festival, I think I would choose Wacken Open Air. I don’t know too much about Germany, but I would love to get the chance to explore the country. Plus, I’d be excited to feed off that energy that I have seen in so many live videos from bands I’ve watched.

Emelle: Yeah, I’m definitely going to have to go with Justin and Dane on this one. Download is the bee’s knees and it would be an absolute dream come true to play that stage.

What’s the weirdest gift you have ever received from a fan?

Emelle: There haven’t been any super weird gifts yet, but we are mentally preparing ourselves for that day to come haha. I’ve been asked to sign some weird shit, though.

Dane: I have never received any gift from a fan, but in a band I was in about 8 years ago I was followed by someone after our set, to and from the parking lot, into the venue, and then they just stood right behind me the whole time. I turned around and asked why they were following me and being creepy and they literally just yelled to me “NICE SET!” and ran away. So, if you count fear and paranoia as a gift then I guess that’s it haha.

If you had one message for your fans, what would it be?

Emelle: Don’t take anybody’s B.S. Don’t let the haters win. Rise above, do your own thing, be unapologetically you. The ones that truly care and have your best interest at heart will always have your back. The fake ones will be jealous of your success. Keep on going and keep on killing the game.

Justin: Don’t let anybody tell you what you can and cannot do.

A.J.: Never give up on their dreams. Anything is possible so keep practicing and improving your art.

Dane: Keep pushing. Life sucks, things suck, and you can’t change what has happened. You can, however, keep pushing. Take the hand you’re dealt and either hold, or fold.

Tyler: One message: Be yourself. As individuals, we cannot make everyone happy. It just isn’t possible. But in a way, that’s the beauty of being an individual. Dress how you want, be who you want, and don’t let someone who thinks differently tear you down because of it.

If you could bring one Metal/Rock star back from the dead, who would it be?

Justin: Freddie Mercury

A. J.: This is a tough one for me. So many incredible musicians have passed away. I would probably give this one to Freddie Mercury as well. His voice and music ability were incredible.

Dane: Jimi Hendrix. He was too young.

Tyler: Easy choice; Layne Staley of Alice in Chains. They have been my favourite band ever since I discovered them, and that voice is second to none. He had his own demons he eventually succumbed to, but he was gone way too soon.

Emelle: I wholeheartedly agree with Freddie Mercury. The man is a legend and a beautiful soul. If he were alive today, I’d kill to sing on a track with him. His voice is impeccable and moves the soul like no other.

What do you enjoy the most about being a musician? And what do you hate?

Emelle: I think my favourite part about being a musician is having the opportunity to move people with lyrics and melodies. I’ve said this in past interviews before but there is absolutely NOTHING like looking out into a crowd and seeing people singing your lyrics back to you. The way the music has touched their lives and made an impact. That’s by far the greatest payoff of this job. The worst part is cancelling gigs, not being able to do our thing and disappointing the fans.

Justin: Playing live would be my favourite thing about being a musician, feeding off of people’s energy. The thing I hate is not being able to do it as often as I want.

A.J.: Writing and performing music. I love getting to see the joy that music brings to people every time I am on stage. The worst part is probably having to cancel shows. It is a huge disappointment to me not being able to be on stage with my band family.

Dane: Performing! There is nothing like getting up on that stage and just letting it rip. The thing I hate most is that nervous/Almost nauseating nervousness you get right before you go up. Once you’re up there the feeling is gone and it’s just on from there.

Tyler: I enjoy playing live and meeting new people the most. I enjoy seeing the smiles and knowing that in that moment, my band has helped bring joy to someone. Even if we are just having small talk, I like to hear what people have to say and their opinions. The only think I really dislike is waiting to play. While I like to listen to whichever band is playing at the time, I’m more so chomping at the bit for my turn to be up there.

If you could change one thing about the music industry, what would it be?

Emelle: I’d say pretentious pricks and the over sexualizing of female artists. There is this weird stigma that women in music are only valuable if they take their clothes off. Well, I certainly beg to differ and plan to change that. You can be a kickass musician, sing your face off and sexy in your own right, but don’t be a slut about it haha. Confidence, talent, and knowing how much you bring to the table is the sexiest thing of all.

Justin: Kanye West….oh yeah, and Billie Eilish

A.J.: If I could change one thing about the music industry it would be to shine a light more on rock music.

Dane: Egos. (Not eggos…Egos)

Tyler: Honestly, I don’t think there is anything I would really change when it comes to the music industry. And the catch 22 of it, is that the industry itself is constantly changing. Whether we like it or not.

Name one of your all-time favourite albums?

Emelle: “Rumours” – Fleetwood Mac

Justin: “A Kind Of Magic” – Queen

A.J.: “Creatures” – Motionless in White

Dane: Slipknot’s 1999 self-titled debut album!

Tyler: Alesana’s “The Emptiness” is easily one of my all-time favourites. The concept and story behind the writing is superb, and I know practically every word from start to back from listening to it so much.

What’s best? Vinyl, Cassettes, CD’s or Downloads?

Emelle: I’m an old soul and a true rocker chick at heart so I’m going to have to go with vinyl. I love the nostalgia of it and the sound quality is unmatched in my opinion. I have quite an extensive collection at home. Oof, now I have a huge hankering to go to a record shop. Thanks! Haha

Justin: CD’s by far.

A.J.: CD’s are the best although downloads are incredibly convenient. CD purchases help artists more than streams and downloads also.

Dane: One of my best friends really got me into vinyl and the sound quality is absolutely amazing.

Tyler: I personally enjoy CD’s the most still, with vinyl being a close second. Any sort of physical copy of music is worth collecting, in my opinion.

What’s the best gig that you have played to date?

Emelle: I would have to go with the time we opened up for Of Mice & Men at the Voltage Lounge in Philly or when we opened up for Vixen! Those were two amazing shows and ones I will never forget.

Justin: Opening up for In This Moment and Nonpoint is hands down the best show I have played thus far.

A.J.: Musik Fest. We got asked to play the festival less than a week before it was supposed to happen. It was just an incredible experience.

Dane: The All Stars Tour 2012 at the Crocodile Rock in Allentown, PA. That show was AWESOME.

Tyler: My personal favourite show to do was opening for All That Remains in a previous band I was a part of. Besides the fact that I’ve been a huge fan of that band for years, I was enamoured with the possibility of meeting their former bass player and having the chance to chat with her. And thankfully, that came true. I played Spector basses for a long time after that conversation because of her recommendation. She also stuck around early to hear my band play, and I was absolutely blown away by her kindness in that regard.

If you weren’t a musician, what else would you be doing?

Emelle: I’m a huge history buff so I’d say either a history teacher (Specifically Civil War and WWII) or working at a museum. I also dabble in painting and drawing so maybe something with those as well!

Justin: Photography and Videography

A.J.: I would have probably gone to the police academy or the military.

Dane: I was always super into technology and cars so probably either a mechanic or an IT Tech.

Tyler: From a young age, I had the idea and dream to become a teacher. As a student, I was always intrigued by history and math. Plus, I also enjoyed having the chance to help someone learn. Being able to pass along knowledge is a powerful feeling.

Which five people would you invite to a dinner party?

Justin: Emelle (Obviously), Ozzy Osbourne, Mike Patton, Kanye West, Billie Eilish (The last two you know why 😉)

Emelle: Justin! Haha, I’d say Ozzy as well, That would be hilarious and amazing! I’d also have to say Marilyn Manson, Brian May, and Sebastian Bach. What a group I know haha.

A.J.: Slash, Jason Richardson, Chris Cerrulli, Ash Costello, Angus Young (Stitched Up Heart)

Dane: The rest of EF hahaha!

Tyler: Simple, my band. We like to hang out as friends and bandmates.

What’s next for the band?

Justin: The sky

A.J.: Next step for the band is to continue writing and producing new songs. We have been utilizing quarantine here to create new music and recording in the studio. We have a lot of stuff coming up in the future.

Dane: Whatever the universe throws our way!

Tyler: Next for the band is more writing and recording. We have plans for another LP and to continue laying the ground work for whatever happens next.

What Social Media/Website links do you use to get your music out to people?

Dane: We are on Facebook, Twitter, Instagram, YouTube, Apple Music, Spotify, Deezer, Amazon Music, Google Play, Our website www.eternalfrequencyband.com/…basically everywhere!! Just look for Eternal Frequency Official!

Jaffa Cakes? Are they a cake or a biscuit?

Justin: …wut?

Dane: I have no idea what it is, so I have no idea. Send us some so we can find out!

Tyler: According to a quick 5 second google search, Jaffa cakes are a biscuit sized cake. So, the answer is yes.

Emelle: A few years back I had the amazing opportunity to travel to my favourite place in the whole world, the U.K., and got to experience the splendour that are Jaffa Cakes. I’m going to have to say that they are 100% a cake and I refuse to have anyone tell me otherwise haha. They are freaking DELICIOUS by the way!

Thank you for your time. Is there anything else that you would like to add?

Emelle: Thank you so much for interviewing all of us at Eternal Frequency! It’s been a blast. We greatly appreciate all of the wonderful support from our fans and supporters. We couldn’t do this without you guys! Make sure to keep tabs on us. We have plenty more tasty songs and surprises coming your way!

Justin: Looking forward to the future and what my band mates and I can create and destroy. P.S. I don’t like Kanye West….and Billie Eilish.

A.J.: Follow us on Spotify and spread our music all over!

Dane: Thank you so much for letting us answer these awesome questions, and be on the lookout for more amazing things from Eternal Frequency!

Tyler: We appreciate any and all feedback from people. To anyone who has checked us out, I send a big thank you to! And to anyone who hasn’t, I greatly encourage you to give us a shot. I don’t think you’ll be disappointed!

Disclaimer: This interview is solely the property of Ever Metal. It is strictly forbidden to copy any part of this interview, unless you have the strict permission of said party. Failure to adhere to this will be treated as plagiarism and will be reported to the relevant authorities.