Includes unlimited streaming via the free Bandcamp app, plus high-quality download in MP3, FLAC and more.
Purchasable with gift card
£1GBP or more
7" vinyl, limited edition and regular edition
Record/Vinyl + Digital Album
10 x Test Presses with artwork by Nicky Rat
100 x clear vinyl with artwork by Sugi, silver stamp
400 x black vinyl with artwork by Sugi, black shimmer stamp
Comes in a laminated card sleeve
Includes unlimited streaming of Fear b/w Doubt
via the free Bandcamp app, plus high-quality download in MP3, FLAC and more.
These back to back belters reference the style of hardcore punk that calls out in bloody protest, harkening Insane Youth’s ‘Not Give a Damn’ and Anti-Cimex’s ‘Scandinavian Jawbreaker’. The dogs snarl without mercy or respite offering soaring solos, a bleak outlook, a big bass tone and pummelling drums. Over exhilarating guitar density and hoarse bark, Jellicoe and Woodbury chase, dismantle, and advocate obliteration of mankind.
Jellicoe and Woodbury are the twin dogs of Doubt and Fear, a poetic interpretation of James Joyce’s 'Ulysses', where dogs seemingly are ready to attack at any moment, based on Joyce’s well known fear of dogs. Doubt and Fear channel 'Ulysses' through a Bastard ‘Wind of Pain’ like lens. These self-created monsters use capitalism to keep us afraid to really move forward in life, and scared to connect with each other. They chase us back and 'breath down our neck’.
Recorded in Toronto by some weathered but familiar statues in the Toronto punk community. To compliment the style, as well as the in depth and swirling world of these characters, legendary Japanese hardcore punk artist Sugi has manifested these two dramatic tracks for the front cover of the record.
released September 18, 2018
Recorded and Mixed at Union Sound by Alex Gamble
Produced by The Green Man and Timmy Scumbag
Mastered by Will Killingsworth at Dead Air
Orchestration Davi D'Eli Ade, Overseen by a Mad Man
supported by 26 fans who also own “Fear b/w Doubt”
Though each of these 4 20-minute-long tracks flutters between Damian's best raging since "David Comes to Life" and immersive synth-led passages of female vocals, and there's an opera here somewhere, the real strength of the whole album lies in its accessible set of lyrical hardcore gems--more consistent and fun than any other recent FU work. VAST DEFERENS