Appreciation for Emo, Metal, and Post-Hardcore music, like anything else, is an acquired taste. I grew up listening to Led Zeppelin and Pink Floyd with my dad, and I believe those times of rocking out in the car inspired me to pursue similar genres of music in the modern age. Back in my early high school days, I didn't listen to anything much harder than 3 Doors Down or Nickelback cue laughter — but one of my friends introduced me to Bullet for my Valentine see 10 and after some acclimation, I really started to enjoy that type of music. For any of you out there looking to widen your music horizons, I'd encourage you to take a listen to some of the albums listed below; I tried to arrange the order based on what would be easiest to enjoy for adjusting ears. And so we begin. What would any list of millennial music be without Blink?
11 American Post-Hardcore Labels That Established The Genre
The 10 best post-hardcore bands, as chosen by Mosaic | Louder
New Posts. Members Profile. At first some seemed really great, with some really heavy or nice uptempo sections and all, not to mention that the members are usually great at their instruments, technically speaking. But as weeks passed it seems like this genre has grown as something like the Prog Metal wannabe DT scene or the Math Rock scene, with so much repetition, lack of creativity and tech showoff.
11 Albums That Shaped My Perspective On the Emo, Metal, and Post-hardcore Scene
San Diego had Gravity Records. But a sleeper contestant in the alt-rock sweepstakes was just five hours south, practically a straight shot down I The sound was more pliable, less rigid. Louisville had its own post-hardcore champions. Spiderland created a foundation for the soft-soft-blammo blueprint of post-rock bands and became a touchstone for revered Louisville or Louisville-associated post-hardcore groups like Rodan, The For Carnation, and June of