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Artist

Coheed And Cambria

About Coheed And Cambria

Although Coheed and Cambria had been churning out an effective blend of metal-tinged indie rock since the mid-1990s (occasionally under the name Shabutie), their explosive debut didn't drop until 2002. That record, The Second Stage Turbine Blade, took hold of a devoted group of fans who like their punk dark, literate and complex. Word-of-mouth about the record built the band a following, as did the constant touring. Their follow-up, In Keeping Secrets of Silent Earth: 3, showed a love of progressive rock, glam and new wave, which made the band even harder to pigeonhole. For 2005's Good Apollo: Vol. IV, the group became a twin-guitar-blazing prog-metal band with a background in punk rock. Adding a sort of frenetic, spastic intelligence to the oft-perceived single-mindedness of the Warped Tour brigade, Coheed and Cambria keep the fringe alive and dangerous.

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Coheed And Cambria

Although Coheed and Cambria had been churning out an effective blend of metal-tinged indie rock since the mid-1990s (occasionally under the name Shabutie), their explosive debut didn't drop until 2002. That record, The Second Stage Turbine Blade, took hold of a devoted group of fans who like their punk dark, literate and complex. Word-of-mouth about the record built the band a following, as did the constant touring. Their follow-up, In Keeping Secrets of Silent Earth: 3, showed a love of progressive rock, glam and new wave, which made the band even harder to pigeonhole. For 2005's Good Apollo: Vol. IV, the group became a twin-guitar-blazing prog-metal band with a background in punk rock. Adding a sort of frenetic, spastic intelligence to the oft-perceived single-mindedness of the Warped Tour brigade, Coheed and Cambria keep the fringe alive and dangerous.

About Coheed And Cambria

Although Coheed and Cambria had been churning out an effective blend of metal-tinged indie rock since the mid-1990s (occasionally under the name Shabutie), their explosive debut didn't drop until 2002. That record, The Second Stage Turbine Blade, took hold of a devoted group of fans who like their punk dark, literate and complex. Word-of-mouth about the record built the band a following, as did the constant touring. Their follow-up, In Keeping Secrets of Silent Earth: 3, showed a love of progressive rock, glam and new wave, which made the band even harder to pigeonhole. For 2005's Good Apollo: Vol. IV, the group became a twin-guitar-blazing prog-metal band with a background in punk rock. Adding a sort of frenetic, spastic intelligence to the oft-perceived single-mindedness of the Warped Tour brigade, Coheed and Cambria keep the fringe alive and dangerous.

About Coheed And Cambria

Although Coheed and Cambria had been churning out an effective blend of metal-tinged indie rock since the mid-1990s (occasionally under the name Shabutie), their explosive debut didn't drop until 2002. That record, The Second Stage Turbine Blade, took hold of a devoted group of fans who like their punk dark, literate and complex. Word-of-mouth about the record built the band a following, as did the constant touring. Their follow-up, In Keeping Secrets of Silent Earth: 3, showed a love of progressive rock, glam and new wave, which made the band even harder to pigeonhole. For 2005's Good Apollo: Vol. IV, the group became a twin-guitar-blazing prog-metal band with a background in punk rock. Adding a sort of frenetic, spastic intelligence to the oft-perceived single-mindedness of the Warped Tour brigade, Coheed and Cambria keep the fringe alive and dangerous.