Create account Log in

Kings of Pop


Download links and information about Kings of Pop by Home Grown. This album was released in 2002 and it belongs to Rock, Punk, Pop, Alternative genres. It contains 12 tracks with total duration of 45:48 minutes.

Artist: Home Grown
Release date: 2002
Genre: Rock, Punk, Pop, Alternative
Tracks: 12
Duration: 45:48
Buy on iTunes $4.99
Buy on Amazon $5.99


No. Title Length
1. Tomorrow 3:24
2. I Love You, Not 2:47
3. Give It Up 2:56
4. Kiss Me, Diss Me 3:13
5. You're Not Alone 3:45
6. I'll Never Fall In Love 3:23
7. Second Best 3:34
8. Why Won't You Leave Me? 3:56
9. Can Not Stop the World 3:38
10. My Time Alone 2:55
11. Waiting On Me 3:32
12. Disaster / Cosmic Persuasion / Come On Vietnam / Nickel Evettes 8:45



Home Grown's snarky sense of humor has arrived intact, unharmed by the band's long car ride from major-label craziness to the comfy environs of the Drive-Thru fortress. If the jokey presumption of the title, Kings of Pop, doesn't grab you, maybe the title-in-bling cover art will. No? What about the well-placed comma of "I Love You, Not," a raucous and bratty anthem that begins with the coolest, muddiest guitar tone to ever appear on a sugar punk-pop release like this. "We've been dating for a week/And now you're asking me if I love you," the boys gripe. "Why don't you just build a bridge/So you get over it and me, girl/We're friends with benefits." It's the kind of peppy, punky anthem that's written in a thousand pukey practice spaces daily. Luckily, Home Grown has the fundamentals and the intangibles, making "I Love You, Not" and Kings of Pop totally two-dimensional, yet completely undeniable punk-pop contenders. The rousing "I'll Never Fall in Love" offers a half-serious look at the same lovey-dovey issue. "Second Best" imagines a series of cartoony mishaps for the significant others separating Home Grown's exes from their arms — it also messes around with half-time chorus bridges to ensure maximum pogo punch. Aw, thanks fellas. The band's clearest mission statement might be found in the triumphant power chording of album opener "Tomorrow." "Maybe I'll wake up tomorrow and figure out where to begin...But I'm pretty sure I'll be sleeping in." It's the slacker lifestyle, happily and poppily perpetuated by a bunch of guys who never want to grow up.