Release date: March 1, 2022

Format : Digital

Location: Pueblo, Colorado

Favorite Tracks: Rudest Gun In The West, The Heat And The Pressure, Shotgun, Ludlow, Away From Me, All In, Rockin’ On Time, 

Sounds Like:  The Specials, Madness, The Selecter, Symarip, The Pilfers, Toots & The Maytals, The Dendrites, and The Skatalites

It’s a great day here on the CPRA news desk. The Pueblo based gunslingers, Last Reel Hero have released their brand-new album, “Back To The Sun”. It’s been a couple of years since their last release. So, we are very excited for some new music from LRH. You can read our thoughts on that one here, So, let’s dig into “Back To The Sun”. In case you didn’t read the link above. The band gets their name from a line in the movie, “The Harder They Come”. 

The record starts with, “Rudest Gun In The West”. It’s mellow and a perfect introduction. “The Heat And The Pressure” is next and you can feel the tempo rising. It’s fast with that familiar “Pick It Up”, beat. The horns and gang vocals are awesome. The guitar riffs are unexpected but add that killer ska punk sound. If you haven’t started dancing by now, you my friend have no soul. The next track is “Shotgun”. Check out the rad video below.

“Shotgun: is a callback to simpler times, when life was easy. The next song is, “Ludlow Mine”. It’s a tribute to the workers at the Ludlow Massacre. “The Ludlow Massacre was a watershed moment in American labor relations. Socialist historian Howard Zinn described it as “the culminating act of perhaps the most violent struggle between corporate power and laboring men in American history”.[9] This a wonderful track. 

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“Away From Me”, is next up and speeds the tempo back up. That rad ska punk sound returns. This track is about unity and reclamation. The bass, guitar, drums are amazing. “Back To The Sun”, returns to the western theme. It feels a bit on the northern soul side, but uniquely American in story. It’s about not giving up, no matter the stakes. “All In” comes in with a vengeance. The ska punk is strong on this track. I can’t help but tap my toe. 

“Rockin’ On Time” is the next track on the list. It continues a rad Jamaican beat. I can see this track getting mixed with several other songs from the genre. DJ’s will love this track. “One Fine Day” is about reuniting with friends and loved ones. Be sure to check out the video below. It speaks of hope during times of darkness. 

“Looting And Shooting”, brings us to the end of the line. The horns have an old west Spanish feel to them. While the organ fits in perfectly adding a perfection of ambiance. Now I am not sure if this song is about Miami Police Chief Walter Headley. He was the first person to use the phrase “Looting and Shooting” in a press conference on December 26, 1967. “Headly announced that six three-man teams of officers equipped with “shotguns and dogs” would respond to the “young hoodlums” from “Negro districts” in Miami with lethal force[1][11] and stated “his men have been told that any force, up to and including death, is proper when apprehending a felon”.[12]” Source wikipedia.

It terrifies me to think that this intolerable act of racism still existed in the United States less than 100 years ago. Sadly, racism will never go away. The only thing we can do is prevent it from continuing. Now this track could also have a way simpler meaning within the storyline and the LRH universe. I of course always read a bit too much into music, but that’s me. 

So how is Last Reel Hero’s “Back To The Sun”? This record is a must have for any ska lover, any lover of Colorado, and anyone who enjoys well written music. I will be adding this record to my nominees for best local album of 2022. I am really hoping we get a vinyl release sometime soon. Until then my friends, you can listen and purchase here,

Tracks: (Per Bandcamp)

  1. Rudest Gun In The West 
  2. The Heat And The Pressure
  3. Shotgun
  4. Ludlow Mine 
  5. Away From Me
  6. Back To The Sun
  7. All In
  8. Rockin’ On Time
  9. One Fine Day
  10. Looting And Shooting


Release Date: 02/11/2022                                                   

Format: Digital 

Location: Denver, CO

Current Lineup: (Per Facebook)

-Guitar & Vocals: Jeff Giles
-Bass: Natalie McFall
-Drums: Alex Mark

Per Bandcamp

-Recorded by Kyle Tilev
-Mixed and Masterd by Chris Fogal
-Artwork by Max Ratkai

Favorite Tracks: Spaceship

Sounds Like: Madaline, Buck-O-Nine, RBF, Goldfinger, MMB, Younger Than Neil, The Holophonics, Deals Gone Bad, Bouncing Souls, Zebrahead, Kill Lincoln, Unwritten Law

It’s a rad day here at CPRA as Denver’s All Waffle Trick released their new single for “Spaceship” just last week! I wanted to know a bit more about this awesome track so I reached out to the band for comment. Per Jeff Giles, “From the first time I watched A New Hope, I knew I wanted nothing more than to get to this place. This place where this magic of space wizards living inside a western and across the stars.” Per drummer Alex “Curly” Mark, “Star Wars has always made me feel like THAT galaxy isn’t quite so far as it seems”.

With Star Wars Day quickly approaching on May 4, 2022 will we get more tracks from All Waffle Trick? Now that would be rad. In the meantime check out the new single here,

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Track List (Per Bandcamp)

  1. Spaceship


Today’s #CPRATrackOfTheDay comes from a one man OI band based in Las Vegas, NV. The track, “It’s A Problem” and it’s KILLER!

Sounds Like: The Bronx, Last Reel Hero, The Drowns, Barking Mad and NOISE.


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These Roving Years (TRY) members, Adam “Bomb” Segal of The Faction, April Schupmann from Sniper 66, bassist Todd Daigle, and Rob Rover Rushing (Punk Rock Saves Lives) have announced a Colorado Mini Tour in August 2021. CPRA reviewed their new EP here a few months back, I myself cannot wait to see them play!

8/12/2021- FT Collins Invite Link –

8/13/2021 3pm (ALL AGES) – Information Mutiny Café – Denver Show

8/13/2021 – 5pm Till Close – Punk Rock Saves Lives Happy Hour – TRY/Bricheros/The Hacks/

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Listening Links:

TRY Facebook –


TRY Bandcamp –

Oh dang! Here’s a rockin new jam to get you through the rest of the week.

Belvedere’s new album “Hindsight is The Sixth Sense” is expected to drop May 14 via Thousand Islands records (US/CAN), and Lockjaw Records (UK/EU).

courtesy Belvedere

Give it a listen: Good Grief Retreat



courtesy Thousand Islands records



CPRA hasn’t been sued by PBR. Yet.



Krista Brewer / 2021

My daughter is 6 and has christened punk music as “pit music”, which is fucking rad. We spend hours jumping around to loud sounds and she takes immeasurable delight in pouncing and flinging her adorable sneer/smile hybrid towards me, hurling her tiny fists into the air, intent on annihilation. She is the reason I have abs. She calls this “pit dancing”.

We were listening to Andrew Paley’s recent release Scattered Light while on the road and she came up with the most insightful description during the drive: she said it sounds like “butterfly music”. I don’t know what butterflies listen to but they should definitely check this out. Everyone should.

This is not punk. I don’t know what it is. It’s simply exquisite.

Andrew Paley is a confirmed genius. This is my attempt to keep up.

credit: andrew paley

Colorado Punk Rock Army: My initial viewing of the lyric video for Give Up was a remarkable experience as I am a synesthete. It was very powerful to watch scenes I had only ever witnessed behind closed eyes come to life. Can you give me a little background on Pixie, your new platform that links music to AI-generated imagery? 

Andrew Paley: I never know quite how technical to get with this stuff, but the gist is that I built the first iteration of Pixie as a final project for one of the classes I took last year as part of my PhD program. In part, it was an excuse to experiment with forms of generative AI outside the scope of my normal research. I built it on top of BigGAN, a model trained on ImageNet (a large collection of images tagged by subject) at Google’s DeepMind. The primary goal of BigGAN is to create new images based on the classes the model had “seen” during training. As example, you can ask the model to generate an image of a jellyfish, and it leverages the host of jellyfish images it’s seen to generate a novel jellyfish image based on the features it knows are associated with jellyfish. That’s oversimplified, but conceptually that’s a version of what’s going on. 

A few apps, like Artbreeder, then began to experiment with a slightly different approach to generative image creation: what if you could get models like BigGAN to “hallucinate” by requesting merged classes — not just a jellyfish, but a jellyfish-daisy-doberman-volcano-sneaker? Artbreeder also introduced a really cool UX approach to human-machine collaboration (or at least that was the first place I saw it) — the system presents you with various generated images, and you select which ones you like to push it in new directions for additional image generation. 

So, with that backdrop, I borrowed ideas from apps like Artbreeder and other open-source projects and created an end-to-end platform for the creation of music visualizations based on humans directing which imagery they like — creating “scripts” based on collections of images tied to each part of a song. With that imagery script in place, the system runs audio analysis on a given song file, and generates animations by tweening around and across the classes (and parameters) associated with those bookmarked images. To be sure, the system isn’t tweening between pixels in the images to create that shapeshifting, but generating slight variations from the model for each frame of the animation. The result is what you see in the Give Up video.

While leading the design team at Narrative Science, the group crafted work that garnered 12 patents. Do you have any intention to file patents on Pixie? 

No, not at all. Pixie relies on a few open source libraries and I would never want to do anything but contribute back to that if anything. My work at Narrative Science was in a very different domain — I was working on the design and development of systems for the automatic generation of narratives from data (aka “machines that can write”). Generally, I tend to prefer the democratization of access to technology and the open-sourcing of systems across the board — I just don’t always have a say in such things when working at a company.

You were a student at Northwestern on a Knight Foundation scholarship while seeking a master’s degree in journalism. Have you any interest in releasing a publication? 

My relationship with journalism is primarily through the lens of technology’s role in the future of information. I love writing, and I think reporters that go out and develop sources and write stories will always be core (and I read their work daily). That said, part of the reason I got into the Narrative Science stuff was because I saw that sort of technology as a core component of the future of journalism. We’ve collectively spent the last few decades working to make the world machine-readable in a variety of ways, and a result of that is that there are countless stories — old and new and ongoing — locked up in machine representations. I think one future role for journalism is in exploring how to make that world human-readable and comprehensible again. So yeah, I don’t plan on releasing a publication (unless you count my future dissertation, I suppose) — but my work in AI at both NS and now associated with my PhD continues to have at least a few toes in what I would consider a facet of journalism’s future. In fact, one of the primary projects I’ve worked on over the past year is a platform aimed at democratizing access to information associated with the US federal courts by automating the role of a data scientist and allowing non-technical people to just ask questions about what’s going on.

I read that you used to frequent a spot in Vermont – 242 Main – this sounds like it was a space that helped form you as a teenager. Do you have a particularly favored memory from 242 Main? 

credit: 242 main / facebook

Oh there are so many it’s a little overwhelming. That place was something of a second home for me from middle school on. I got to see so many great bands that would stopover en-route between Boston and Montreal to play on a two-foot stage in a small room, which was a pretty world-opening set of experiences for a 13-year-old from the woods of Vermont. Bane and AFI and Texas is the Reason and The Weakerthans and Elliott and Cave In and countless others. It also fostered such an amazing local scene of bands in this tiny city in this tiny state — Drowningman and Common Ground and The Cancer Conspiracy and many others, right up to today with bands like Rough Francis — that I was so lucky to grow up into and be a part of. And, as a part of all that, it taught me about the connection between art and activism. So yeah, one standout memory? Really hard to say. But in the aggregate, it was home to what became my extended family and was the springboard into much of what I’ve done ever since.

242 Main started in the 1980’s, it was the longest-running all ages club until it closed in 2016. Bernie (Sanders), the then-mayor of Burlington, was instrumental in scaling the spot. It was a youth-focused art space which was run like a club but accessible to the locals. These clubs are found commonly in Germany; here’s a room with a PA and a foosball table where there is no pressure to sell 50 or even 20 tickets.

I’ve been a Bernie fan since I can remember.

We played some shows with Bernie.

It’s pretty surreal to get done playing and then hand the mic to Bernie.

credit: unknown

Do you have a favorite venue to play? What about a venue at which you’d like to perform?

242 Main will probably always be my favorite — kind of hard to beat. Now that I’m in Chicago, I love the Empty Bottle, Beat Kitchen, and Liar’s Club — and the Vic Theatre was a blast when we played it with Tiger Army a while back. Beyond all that, I’ve been lucky to get to play some awesome venues over the years both with The Static Age and solo — CBGB, Irving Plaza in NYC, Emo’s in Austin, Black Cat in DC, Molotow in Hamburg, Control Club in Bucharest, and Antiknock in Tokyo all come to mind. I really loved the place we played in St Petersburg a few years ago too — MOD had an awesome rooftop venue. Oh, also Colorado spots! I’ve had a blast playing both Hi-Dive and the Ogden Theatre. How’s that for refusing to narrow it down at all?

As for venues I’d like to play but haven’t yet, certainly Lincoln Hall in Chicago would be up there — that place has an amazing soundsystem and I love its atmosphere.

When did you first play CBGB? Who else played that gig? 

We first played CBGB during our first out-of-Vermont shows of any kind in May of 2002. It was a short run of 2-3 shows with Drowningman (who were also from Vermont and let us new kids tag along for the first few dates of their lengthy US tour). We weren’t originally part of the line up at CBGB, but we managed to jump on the show last minute thanks to Simon from Drowningman and also Rich Hall (whose birthday celebration it was). The other bands besides Drowningman included Thursday, Most Precious Blood, Unearth, Nora and Every Time I Die.

We then played it a second time in 2004 or 2005 during CMJ as a part of Tarantulas Records showcase with The Explosion, Death From Above 1979, Panthers and some others.

credit: andrew paley

The recently released Caroline split with Days N Daze has such a relatable refrain in “the world’s on fire and I feel fine”. I’m curious about the backing vocals- did Whitney Flynn sing on this track? What was the inspiration behind this track? 

The backing vocals were actually done by Liza Ohm, a mutual friend (and bandmate) of Kay Petersen, who mixed all the songs on Scattered Light. The connection with Days N Daze came later when they did an awesome cover of Caroline for a compilation associated with The Fest 19 (that got postponed from October 2020 to October 2021, for obvious reasons), and then we decided to do a split 7” of the two versions together. Those guys have been great and I’m looking forward to meeting them in person on the other side of this pandemic. The split was mixed by Kay Petersen and mastered by Jurik Maretzki in Hamburg, Germany.

As for the song’s inspiration, I guess it’s ultimately about distraction and despair in the face of an increasingly overwhelming world of constant information and the loneliness of sort of never being alone. As a part of that, it’s also about our relationship to the bleeding edge of human history and how our relationship to everything is increasingly mediated by screens through experiences designed to enthrall and entangle in increasingly sophisticated ways. It’s about the frustration of seeing so much and being able to do so little, which I think is a heightened feeling during the Trump years. My generation got to grow up with the internet and all its promise, and now these tools that were supposed to democratize information and distribute power are being used to poison the former and consolidate the latter. What do you do if you’re a 20-something or 30-something in the face of all that? There are plenty of apps that would love for you to joylessly doom scroll past their advertisements while waiting for the polar ice caps to melt or snake oil salesman who will say anything to get your attention just long enough to hawk their products. I guess Caroline is a song about that, with a dash of hope thrown in — there’s no grand plan, the world is whatever we make it, either for better or worse.

credit: andrew paley

“Remember me fondly or never at all”, from Give Up, is such a compelling phrase; it sounds like a call to arms in some manner. I find it to be both a demand for action and a promise to surrender. Why did you choose to release a lyric video for this song? 

Well, the genesis for that video came out of another area of my life — I’ve been doing AI research for a PhD, and I had started to play around with generative models just to see what I could create. We had already released videos for other songs from the album — Caroline and One Match Fire — at that point, but wanted to release at least a couple more singles leading into the release of Scattered Light, so I took it as the opportunity to meld the two sides of my creative life — music and generative AI — and Give Up was the first song I experimented with. I thought that the song’s texture might be a good fit for the visual style, and I wanted to highlight the song as I’d actually been carrying pieces of it around for a while — the original version was demoed back in maybe 2014, and I came back to it during the recording for this album. 

And I guess in some sense that song sums up a key idea of Scattered Light as a whole: giving up isn’t always about losing ground, sometimes it’s about creating the space for whatever’s next. It hurts, but a controlled burn makes the space for new growth — the trick is to not let it flare into a wildfire.

Caroline Andrew Paley / Days N Daze Split

Give Up / Pixie Lyric Video

Scattered Lights / Bandcamp

The Static Age / Facebook

Krista Brewer / 2021

Release Date: Oct 2020, New Record releases 11/24/2020                                                         

Format: Digital 

Label: Thousand Islands Records

Pic by AnarchoPunk

Current Lineup: (Per Facebook)

Mike Waterhouse
Jim Wilcox
Allen White
Fred Bear
Chad Gilbert

Favorite Tracks: Sacrifice

Sounds Like: TBR, Nofx, Sunset Silhouette, Descendants, MxPx, The Unindicted Co-Conspirators, Authority Zero, All Out Helter, and Boldtype

One of our favorite small labels, Thousand Islands Records, just got a little bigger with their addition of Denver’s new punk rock supergroup, Record Thieves. The Record Thieves just released their newest single, “Sacrifice” a few days back. I personally cannot wait for their debut album, ‘Wasting Time’ out November 24, 2020. 

I love the guitar solos, drums, vocals, in fact everything about this track hits home. By listening and not knowing one may think the Record Thieves were a 90’s Fat Wreck band. So be sure to download this now through your preferred format, I’m hoping there will be a vinyl release!

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Release Date: 10/31/2020                                                            

Format: Digital/Physical – Pre-order now only 50 copies of the vinyl are available!

Distribution: SBÄM Records Europe:

SAY-10 Records US Release:


  • Love Equal Death (CA, USA)
  • The Static Age (IL, USA)

Love Equals Death is: (Per Facebook)

  • Chon Travis-Guitar & Vocals 
  • Jeremy Lantz-Bass
  • Johnny Myers-Drums

The Static Age is: (Per Facebook)

  • Andrew Paley
  • Adam Meilleur
  • Joe Sowinski

Favorite Tracks: Recover, The Bellows, Dust, and The Flight of The Banshee

Sounds Like: No Use For A Name, Good Riddance, Direct Hit, Joy Division, Gang Of Four, and Bauhaus

Pre-order here!

Halloween is quickly approaching. For some people Halloween is their favorite time of the year. In the age of Covid it may damper our usual celebrations. Two kickass bands are back and in action again just in time for a Halloween 7” Split. Love Equals Death (Fat Wreck Alumni), return after 14 years to team up with Static Age on a new split due out on Halloween 2020!

Love Equals Death, last release was Nightmerica on Fat Wreck in 2006. The Static Age released an EP called Mercies on Uncle M / Riptide Recordings in 2012. Both records are amazing so be sure to check those out as well. The new split contains 4 brand new and spooky tracks. The combination of post punk and melodic punk seem to go perfectly together. Let’s see what the bands have to say regarding the new release.

“Flight Of The Banshee was from an experience I had while on Tour that took place at an old Texas campground that was said to have been the burial ground for victims of the Mexican Cartel. We were really tired of driving so we pulled over there at about 3 am and instantly started to see, hear, and feel what we could only conclude to be, a Banshee spirit experience.

Dust is a very personal experience that I had that lasted about four years that had me at odds with myself. Some days I would be strong and others I would almost feel a sense of depression and I felt that there was nothing left to do but rot in isolation, so I started writing my thoughts out and it was the world around me that had me bummed, so I realized that I couldn’t change the world but I could get myself out of the situation that I was in and now I kind of chuckle at the lyrics, “until I turn to dust”, because I found away to remove myself from the downward spiral. It’s vague, but as I stated before, it’s very personal. I hope this helps. If you need more detail, please let me know. Thank you guys!” – Love Equals Death

Pre-order here!

“The first song, “Recover,” was revived from a spate of recordings from 2016. We’d played versions of the song on tours as early as 2014, but this version was actually recorded during Andrew’s own process of recovery following an accident. We ended up liking the demo vocals so much we kept the originals and built the song around them. The other song, “The Fan and the Bellows” is a cover of the seminal post-punk band The Chameleons.” – The Static Age

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This split 7″ co-release between Say-10 Records (USA) and SBÄM (EU). Check out this beautiful looking vinyl. Collectors beware this record is limited to the first 50 buyers! Make sure to pre-order asap so you won’t miss out!

Track List (Subject To Change)

Love Equals Death – Flight of the Banshee

Love Equals Death – Dust

The Static Age – Recover

The Static Age – The Fan and the Bellows


Release Date: 2/27/2020 (Per Apple Music)                                      

Format: Digital

Location: Chicago, IL

Current Lineup: (Per Facebook)

Jason Fein – Vocals

Jason “Stretch” Enders – Bass/Vocals

Fabian Falcon – Guitar/Vocals

Mario Sanchez – Guitar

Mike Curran – Drums

Favorite Tracks: Bombs Away, Story And The Gaslight, White Coats, Young And High, Go Under, Hell Meet Hand basket

Sounds Like: Doc Rotten, Bad Religion, Debt Neglector, and Rise Against

We get a ton of music submissions weekly to CPRA for reviews, etc. Sadly we don’t get time to check out each one. We have to be picky and truth be told I really dislike that. Keep in mind CPRA is purely volunteer based and volunteers are always needed. Bands one way to get our attention is to have a kick ass video. Music videos can be pricey to make, but they will help your band! And this kids, is how I found The Run Around’s, “Bombs Away”. 

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The first track is indeed  “Bombs Away”. With a kick ass intro like this, you can’t help but start nodding your head. The drums are so damn good. The lyrics speak of America’s  desire to continue our never ending war machine. Why can’t we stay out of other countries’ business, Check out this awesome video below!

The next track is “Story And The Gaslight”. This track goes out to all bands who try to hit the road. I myself have never toured and have no idea what that experience may be like. Again another tack that kicks ass. Amazing bass and guitar riffs, energetic drums and great vocals by Fein. This track also pays homage to rhythm guitarist, Jeremy Kitt. Jeremy passed suddenly in 2014 leaving the band and his family at a loss. There’s also a great riff at the end of the track. 

Have you ever felt you just don’t belong, because some “Normie” put you down? Have you ever felt you’re crazy? Well welcome to the club. Let’s party until the “White Coats” take us away! This track is powerful yet playful. It filled me with a sense of pride. Yeah I’m crazy, but so is my punk rock family. This anthem will get stuck in your head!

Pic by Alex Zarek

The next track is “Young And Hi”. I love this drum beat. Growing up sucked and this track reminds us how tough it can be for young punks. When I was growing up I was told I can be anything I want to be. It wasn’t until I got older I realized I went through some serious shit. The lyrics relate on so many levels and are a blast to sing with. The guitar riffs have an old school glam metal feel, and I love it. 

“Go Under” is a love song. We all know what happens when the afterglow wears off. It sucks! If you’re going through this shit I really feel for you. “I was your lightning, you were my thunder, never really looked at another, but the lightning crashed, there was no more thunder, life goes on, then we go under”. I love this track in so many ways!

Well we have came to the finish line with, “Hell Meet Hand Basket”. This is hardriven political punk rock! Here we are in the USA where rednecks shoot “Robbers” in the streets and our ACAB cops slam kids to the concrete. As the track says, “We are lost, we are caged, we are anything but free”. I encourage you to read up on the so-called land of the “Free”. 

In reflection I have one statement to make. Where TF have these guys been all my life? I’m adding The Run Around’s, “Bombs Away” EP as a nominee for CPRA’s best of 2020 EP. “Bombs Away” has massive potential and this band deserves to hit the national touring stage. I found myself again through music, played by someone else. You can listen on any big streamer and be sure to buy if you can. 

Track List 

Bombs Away

Story and the Gaslight

White Coats

Young And High

Go Under

Hell Meet Hand basket





CPRA Youtube Review Playlist: 

Pic Credit @paperandplastick showcase

Release Date: April 10, 2020                                          

Format: Digital & Physical

Location: Boca Raton Florida

Current Lineup: (Per Facebook)

Peter Marullo

John Marullo

Brian Forst

Kyle MacDougall

Jeff Berman  

Favorite Tracks: The Killing Fields, Generation Lost, Totally Fucked (Violent Society cover), Paper Dolls (Boils cover)and iamtheghost

Sounds Like: Lagwagon, Debt Neglector, Doc Rotten, Gamits, and AFI

I have a serious question, does skatepunk ever age? Sure it has gone through several evolutions/changes for example from Bad Religion’s, “Suffer” to Lagwagon’s “Hoss”. A few weeks back, Florida’s Protagonist released their “Fallout From The Chronicle” album. 

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This record spans 10 years and includes 3 tracks that were originally intended for the “The Chronicle” album. This album also contains some new kick ass covers from bands like Violent Society and The Boils. Our CPRA recommended tracks The Killing Fields, Generation Lost, Totally Fucked, Paper Dolls and a great acoustic version of iamtheghost. This album is a skatepunk’s wet dream and proves to me that even though time may change, skatepunk at the heart will not. Be sure to pick it up here on vinyl,

Track List (Per Bandcamp)

The Killing Fields

Generation Lost

Reasoning WIth Time

Totally Fucked (Violent Society)

Dependent (The Boils)

Paper Dolls (The Boils)

Gone Dead and Buried (The Boils)

Iamtheghost – Acoustic

Charge – Acoustic





CPRA Youtube Review Playlist: