Oneclipleft | A More Perfect Union

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Metal/Punk: Heavy Metal Rock: Hard Rock Moods: Type: Political
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A More Perfect Union

by Oneclipleft

Mixing brutality and beauty to harshly criticize modern American life and government practices, this hard-hitting protest album feels simultaneously epic and honest without sacrificing an ounce of creativity, integrity, or skill.
Genre: Metal/Punk: Heavy Metal
Release Date: 

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  Song Share Time Download
1. Dead Kids & Dollar Signs
6:38 $0.99
2. The Lie
6:03 $0.99
3. 349
3:42 $0.99
4. Bit Harvester
4:53 $0.99
5. Violence
5:01 $0.99
6. Severance / Silence
5:35 $0.99
7. A More Perfect Union
6:50 $0.99
8. Home
5:08 $0.99
9. Lucky Rabbit God
5:01 $0.99
10. Plague Doctor
5:19 $0.99
11. One Nation
5:00 $0.99
12. Silverfish
5:14 $0.99
13. All Things Renewed
7:21 $0.99
14. Ocean Planet
5:16 $0.99
Downloads are available as MP3-320 files.


Album Notes
This album began much differently than it turned out. It was originally intended to be much more introspective and personal. However, in 2012 (about one year into recording) oneclipleft attended the Douglas Anderson Writer's Festival in Jacksonville, FL. There, he had the opportunity to speak with Stan Lynch, the original drummer for Tom Petty and the Heartbreakers. He asked Lynch whether he thought music used to be better than it is now. Lynch replied, "No, I think music these days is fine. But I can't help but wonder why nobody writes protest albums anymore."

This struck a nerve with oneclipleft, who had been growing increasingly disgusted with many facets of modern American society and government. When he returned home, he trashed the year's worth of work and started the album over from scratch, intending to write that protest album that people like Stan Lynch had been missing the past few decades.

Another year and a half later, "A More Perfect Union" was complete. The album uses a blend of metal genres to tackle themes such as sensationalist journalism, soldier suicide, domestic surveillance, using religion to manipulate people, and even nuclear war. It aims to paint a grim picture of America's current state and also to serve as a cautionary tale for the future.



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