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Артист: Trouble Название: The Distortion Field Жанр: Doom Год выхода: 2013 Label: FRW Records / FRW-CD-2000 Source: Lossless О музыке:
Chicago metal icons Trouble, who formed in 1979, return to the metal playing field with The Distortion Field (FRW Music)
after a bit of an absence. It's the revered band's first album of new material since 2007's Simple Mind Condition and both the internal
and external landscapes have changed. Armed with a brand new singer in the form of Kyle Thomas, whose metal pedigree includes respected acts like
Exhorder and Floodgate, and a metal scene that is besieged by trendy, "here today, gone tomorrow" bands, Trouble remind headbangers why they're
still in the game and how they're as relevant as ever with The Distortion Field. They are not defined by a single subgenre or category. Instead,
they've crafted catchy, groove-laden metal songs that camp out in your cranium.
As it turns out, the universe wanted the band to make this record, despite setting up several roadblocks in their way. No, seriously.
Guitarist Rick Wartell, a founding member, recalls the arduous process of getting The Distortion Field made. It was a journey that began over three
years ago. "We had some difficult times recording," he acknowledges. "Things worked against us, which made us more determined to complete this. Every
time we had a hurdle, we thought, 'Now what?' It was one thing after another, but by the end, the record came out better. It made us more
determined. Whatever the universe threw at us, we were not going to stop."
So what exactly did the universe throw at 'em? What havoc did it wreak? What, well, "Trouble" did it cause?
A technological glitch caused the drum tracks that they were working on to be mercilessly wiped out, which is normally a crippling scenario for any
band. Rather than wring their hands, gnash their teeth and give up, it ended up being the best thing that could have happened, as it eventually lead
to the band making a change and drafting Thomas into the band.
The deletion ended up being a critical turning point, since the band elected to make a personnel change and release their former singer of his
responsibilities. That in and of itself caused a six-to-eight month delay.
Wartell reveals, "We scrapped everything. We had a bunch of vocals ready, but a decision was made at that point. Without sounding rude, we felt the
album deserved better. Kyle was our first choice, and when he became available, that's where we went. It was the right decision.
"Wartell points that if the band didn't lose the drum tracks, they would have completed the album sooner and would not have decided to change
vocalists mid-process. But everything turned out as it was meant to.
Technological glitches and member changes are not exactly the sort of things a band that's been together in some form for four decades needs or
wants to deal with, but Trouble weren't ready to ride off into the sunset. They weren't content or satisfied to look back and enjoy the fact
that they authored a legacy that is held in high esteem by fans of metal.
They were compelled to keep going, to move forward and to best themselves. That pursuit kept them hungry and the resulting songs certainly benefit the
listener and fan.
"It's more about making something as close to perfection as we can at this point," Wartell says. "We've done a number of records. There has
always been an element here and there we could improve on. We're striving for that perfect record. It's hard to let go of.
"While he jokes that perfection likely isn't possible for any band, The Distortion Field gets pretty darn close, but it also keeps the band
striving. "What's driving us to do this is basically the fact that we have a new singer," Wartell said. "It's an opportunity for us to show
a whole other aspect of the band and bring out different elements with a new vocalist. If I am getting near the end of my musical career, I want to
leave something that people think is amazing." Indeed, he doesn't want the past to be Trouble's best. He wants the band's best work to
lie ahead of it, not fading in the rearview.
Clearly, the addition of Thomas rejuvenated the band, adding a different element and fresh dynamic, which further inspired Trouble to keep going.
"It opens up creativity a little more and brings in other influences," Wartell said. "We can expand in a greater way, since there is a lot more range.
Kyle is not limited to one particular style. It frees us up. At a certain point, when we started to write, [guitarist] Bruce [Franklin] and I decided
we will write what we want to write. Sometimes, you try and stay in a box so people recognize you. For us, that notion just went out the window. We
thought, 'Write the riffs and let the chips fall.'"
The attitude lead to a natural flow for the album, which features songs that the band's legion of fans will flock to. But the tracks have a
universal appeal that fans of heavy, catchy music will be drawn to, so Trouble can easily attract younger, newer listeners as well.
The album also opens with "When the Sky Comes Down," which is a classic Trouble track teeming with monster riffs lyrics about war, which are designed
to provoke thoughts. "Have I Told You" is a mellow song for Trouble, with Wartell admitting, "We started with a simple rhythm line, as we went along,
it got more complicated. We added parts, like a puzzle."
Franklin, also a founding member, acknowledges that "One Life" is a new song that "has a bit of the early Trouble influence, when we were slow, heavy
and doom." It will remind the fanbase of what they love about the band. Franklin continued, "A lot of people still know us for that and want to hear
that direction. The cool part of this record is that we've done songs hark back to certain eras, and it's not all one sound. This one,
people will like it for the Black Sabbath-y, heavy, epic sound. When I wrote it, I had that approach in mind. I was not worrying about making a catchy
song. I wanted something heavy...something that I knew old Trouble fans were looking for."
Then there's "Paranoid Conspiracy," which boasts more of a classic Trouble groove. It's also closer to more recent Trouble material.
"It's catchy, but it's no pop song," Franklin declared. "It has what's become our heavy groove sound, with a cool vocal chorus. But as
soon as you hear it, you know it's Trouble."
To be able to expand on your signature sound four decades deep into you career is damn impressive. But then again this is Trouble we're talking
about. The band still has plenty of gas left in the tank. With a new singer in their ranks, and a clutch of heavy-as-fuck songs on The Distortion
Field, Trouble have ensured that they will continue to be around and beloved for a long, long time.
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01. When The Sky Comes Down 05:26
02. Paranoid Conspiracy 03:49
03. The Broken Have Spoken 03:55
04. Sink Or Swim 05:38
05. One Life 05:57
06. Have I Told You 04:20
07. Hunters Of Doom 04:07
08. Glass Of Lies 04:47
09. Butterflies 04:35
10. Sucker 03:26
11. The Greying Chill Of Autumn 05:05
12. Bleeding Alone 01:18
13. Your Reflection 05:30