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Death to False Metal

by Weezer

Death to False Metal by Weezer

Listen to

Death to False Metal

by Weezer

Play on Napster
Released:
Label: DGC/Interscope
At this point it's hard to tell when Weezer are serious. Death to False Metal is sort of a mixed bag, a collection of previously unreleased tracks that go as far back as 1998. "Turning Up the Radio" is a collaborative effort with help from fans; the rest mostly centers on tossed tracks from the Make Believe and Red Album periods. The rawest (and best) material here is premillennial in origin: the snotty metal of "Everyone," the edgy pop of "Trampoline," the vulnerable balladry of "Losing My Mind." Then there's that pop-metal cover of Toni Braxton's "Un-Break My Heart." False metal irony?

About This Album

At this point it's hard to tell when Weezer are serious. Death to False Metal is sort of a mixed bag, a collection of previously unreleased tracks that go as far back as 1998. "Turning Up the Radio" is a collaborative effort with help from fans; the rest mostly centers on tossed tracks from the Make Believe and Red Album periods. The rawest (and best) material here is premillennial in origin: the snotty metal of "Everyone," the edgy pop of "Trampoline," the vulnerable balladry of "Losing My Mind." Then there's that pop-metal cover of Toni Braxton's "Un-Break My Heart." False metal irony?

Songs

About This Album

At this point it's hard to tell when Weezer are serious. Death to False Metal is sort of a mixed bag, a collection of previously unreleased tracks that go as far back as 1998. "Turning Up the Radio" is a collaborative effort with help from fans; the rest mostly centers on tossed tracks from the Make Believe and Red Album periods. The rawest (and best) material here is premillennial in origin: the snotty metal of "Everyone," the edgy pop of "Trampoline," the vulnerable balladry of "Losing My Mind." Then there's that pop-metal cover of Toni Braxton's "Un-Break My Heart." False metal irony?