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might be a perfect snapshot of the head of a 39-year-old rock star, grappling with the Trump age, but the unruly directness and almost innocent clarity of that picture shows Sum 41 is still the band we fell in love with in our cousin's game room.
Even when you tell them you're saying something, they don't hear it.
You laugh out loud as they perform their own disaffected loserhood, making goofy faces as they belly-flop off the high-dive. Sum 41's dirty jokes ("In Too Deep" is clean, but their debut album featured the song "Grab The Devil By The Horns and *** Him Up The ***), chugging stadium riffs, Beastie Boy-lite rapping and snotty teen nihilism first hooked American teens on their breakout album, 2001's Currently, pop-punk, scene and emo are experiencing a revival, after spending nearly a decade as critics' punching bag.
The perfect form of their competitors, toned and Speedo-clad jocks, signals soulless conformity and unutterable lameness. A new era, nicknamed #20ninescene, has emerged as journalists and listeners have begun to appreciate how pop-punk bands provided early community around then-taboo issues like suicide, and also cathartic and mostly harmless — if crude — fun.
But I was playing everything for my manager and I said, "I got this other song, it's not a Sum 41 song.
I want to know what you think I should do with it." When it finished, he was like, "Why would this not be a Sum 41 song?
" I thought, "It's not very heavy, the rest of record is on the heavy side," and he was like, "This is one of the heaviest songs you've ever written, just in a completely different way." You're calling this your most aggressive album ever.