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Rock - Released August 9, 2019 | Feeder under exclusive licence to Believe

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British alt-rock group Feeder present their ninth studio album, Tallulah, follow-up to 2016's All Bright Electric. This album features more of the chunky riffs and feel-good energy as heard on Feeder's recent run of records. Tallulah features the lead single "Fear of Flying." ~ Liam Martin
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Alternative & Indie - Released September 29, 2017 | Echo

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Rock - Released September 1, 2016 | Echo

The Singles is an appropriate look back at one of England's favorite rock acts, Feeder, who has gone on to sell more than three million albums and play shows alongside U2, R.E.M., Red Hot Chili Peppers, and the Rolling Stones. With such success, Feeder suffered their biggest loss in 2002 when drummer Jon Lee took his own life. Surviving that alone could have ended it all, but the passion of Feeder's songs allowed the trio to keep it together for the long haul. The Singles is the heart of all of that and a warm look at where they're going. Starting with their 1997 debut, Polythene, and closing out with 2003's heartbreaking Comfort in Sound, The Singles features 17 quality tracks as well as three brand-new songs produced by Stephen Street (the Smiths, Blur, Kaiser Chiefs). Sure, it would have been nice if it was sequenced according to release date, but the track listing is a cohesive mix of heartbreak, reflection, and introspection. What was once a post-grunge act fueled by angst is now a well-respected rock band with a collection of quality songs. For fans old and new, The Singles couldn't have said it any better. ~ MacKenzie Wilson
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Rock - Released July 24, 2019 | Feeder under exclusive licence to Believe

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Rock - Released September 1, 2016 | Echo

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Rock - Released September 1, 2016 | Echo

When Feeder drummer Jon Lee unexpectedly took his own life in January 2002, the fate of the band was in question. Founding members Grant Nicholas and Taka Hirose had reservations about carrying on without their mate; however, Lee's family urged them to continue. Nicholas and Hirose and ex-Skunk Anansie drummer Mark Richardson spent most of that year crafting a dark, reflective set of songs. Comfort in Sound is Feeder's fourth album and a touching tribute to Lee. Featuring Feeder's most intimate and cohesive material to date, Comfort in Sound finds the group's peace of mind, but the album as a whole isn't exactly uplifting. The post-alternative mix of acoustic and electric guitars works with Nicholas' obvious emotional struggles. Moods and tempos are consistent in change, and such moves make Comfort in Sound as solid as it is. From the crunchy licks of "Come Back Around" to the positive energy of "Forget About Tomorrow," Comfort in Sound waltzes along without getting lost in song and craft. This album was a journey for Nicholas and Hirose. They came out on the other side with a greater appreciation for Feeder and a brand new musical freshness. Comfort in Sound is their proof of surviving tragedy and it's a great moment. ~ MacKenzie Wilson
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Rock - Released September 1, 2016 | Echo

Feeder could be seen as the British brother of American rock band Foo Fighters -- apart from the initials, these two groups also share fast rock instrumentation and ear-catching melodies. In addition, neither group has shaken off its own influences, and while Foo Fighters' melodies go along with their instrumentation in both tempo and muscle, Feeder's delicate Brit melodies (á la Oasis or Blur) contrast with the speed of the music, all of which makes it more progressive and nu metal-ish. Except for the first cut, "Standing on the Edge," which exceptionally combines sampled guitar riffs (in the style of early Death in Vegas) and elements of metallic rock, Echo Park is full of this musical disparity: from "We Can't Rewind," "Turn," "Oxygen," "Tell All Your Friends," and "Just a Day" to the extremely well-known hit "Buck Rogers," you see this bipolarity between the North American and the British. It is possible, indeed, that Grant Nicholas' virtue in spattering this fast rock with epic touches, thanks to his angelical but distorted voice, also makes the band's ballads easier, as heard in the fabulous "Piece by Piece." Feeder have constructed a delicate bridge between the U.K. and the U.S., and it works for now; the future will tell how sturdy this bridge is. ~ Alfonso Goiriz
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Alternative & Indie - Released September 30, 2016 | Cooking Vinyl

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Welsh rock band Feeder present their ninth studio album, All Bright Electric, following 2012's Generation Freakshow. This record marks the return of lead singer Grant Nicholas to the band after the release of his debut solo album in 2014. All Bright Electric features the lead single "Universe of Life" and was released on Cooking Vinyl. ~ Liam Martin
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Rock - Released September 1, 2016 | Echo

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Rock - Released September 1, 2016 | Echo

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Rock - Released June 22, 2018 | BMG Rights Management (UK) Ltd

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Rock - Released September 1, 2016 | Echo

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Rock - Released March 2, 2018 | BMG Rights Management (UK) Limited

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Rock - Released September 1, 2016 | Echo

With several well-received singles as precursors, London trio Feeder's debut, Polythene, was released in 1997 in the wake of grunge and Brit rock and trod much of the same ground as their contemporaries. There's nothing necessarily wrong with tracks like "Crash" or "Tangerine," and "Polythene Girl" and "Cement" meld melodic crunch with big, singalong choruses. However, Feeder never really stakes out their own sound, instead resembling other popular acts of the period like Smashing Pumpkins on songs like "My Perfect Day" and "Radiation." They do manage to inject some shifts in dynamics, slowing the tempo a bit on "High" and "Suffocate," which keeps everything from blending together. However, in the end, Polythene is a record that sounds great and sustains interest while you're listening to it, but fails to contain anything memorable once it ends. ~ Tom Demalon
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Rock - Released December 15, 2017 | BMG Rights Management (UK) Limited

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Rock - Released September 1, 2016 | Echo

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Rock - Released September 1, 2016 | Echo

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Rock - Released September 1, 2016 | Echo

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Rock - Released September 1, 2016 | Echo

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Alternative & Indie - Released March 24, 2017 | Cooking Vinyl

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