On the a-side we've got "Drop Out," a grunge-powered burnout wish-list by Daddy Issues, and on the b-side we've got White Reaper's midwest power-pop anthem "Middle of America. Out on xmas morning, this 7" is limited to 300 random colored records, mostly in the blood red to bruise purple range. Matrix, Runout (Side A ): U-70175m-A ICR-105 NRP. Matrix, Runout (Side B ): U-70175m B ICR-105 NRP. Other Versions (1 of 1) View All. Cat.
A –Daddy Issues Drop Out. 3:27. B –White Reaper Middle Of America 3:21. Infinity Cat Recordings. Category Country Year. Related Music albums to Drop Out, Middle Of America by Daddy Issues. Heaven 17 - Don't Fear the Reaper. Furze - Hidden Hits Of The Official Reaper Vol. 1. Turnstile - Step 2 Rhythm This Is Hardcore 2013. Percussive P & Tim Reaper, 16 Armed Jack & Osci - Gorillas Choice Sampler.
Daddy Issues, White Reaper. Exclusive Prime pricing.
Exclusive Prime pricing. On their 2nd album, this Kentucky band deals out power chords and ripping, boisterous melodies to create songs with an epic, celebratory and fun rock ‘n’ roll feel that erupts with occasional blasts of punked-out glam via a Thin Lizzy meets Sex Pistols guitar buzz. The music has an infectiously urgent roar riding Tony Espisito’s power riffs and accentuated by his echo-chamber rock ‘n’ roll vocals.
Infinity Cat. Middle Of America - White Reaper. 2 years ago 2 years ago. Alternative. From the upcoming 7" split with Daddy Issues, limited to 300 random colored records. Get yours at White Reaper's December shows, or on Christmas at infinitycat. com! Punk Glam Louisville Rock & Roll Straight UP Rock N Roll.
The Daddy Issues, White Reaper split 7″ will be limited to 300 random colored vinyl so be sure to go here to get your copy before they evaporate. For more information on this and the making of the music video, go here. This exclusive embed is not set up for usage on. This exclusive embed is not set up for usage from wordpress.
Sure, the fivesome dish out dreamy Zombies-like guitar tones and snarled vocals that hark back to the Rolling Stones, but they wield those classic influences to explore what it means to be a young person at a time when phallic, yellow animated creatures are inescapable parts of pop culture. The refined, cohesive Down in Heaven shakes off some of the jittery rambunctiousness of 2014’s Wild Onion, but as sophisticated and worldly as Twin Peaks sound on the album they still evoke the energy of youth in all its colorful and confusing glory.