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Grand Fury


Download links and information about Grand Fury by The Bellrays. This album was released in 2001 and it belongs to Rock, Indie Rock, Alternative genres. It contains 18 tracks with total duration of 40:55 minutes.

Artist: The Bellrays
Release date: 2001
Genre: Rock, Indie Rock, Alternative
Tracks: 18
Duration: 40:55
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No. Title Length
1. Noise Fragment 0:06
2. Too Many Houses in Here 3:56
3. Fire on the Moon 2:19
4. Snake City 3:16
5. Ska Driver 0:18
6. Screwdriver 2:31
7. Heat Cage 2:02
8. Evil Morning 5:13
9. Zero P.M. 3:39
10. Do You Speak English 1:03
11. Stupid F****n' People 2:46
12. Have a Little Faith in Me 2:31
13. Monkey House 3:50
14. Little Funky Jam 0:08
15. Warhead 2:38
16. Under the Mountain 2:37
17. They Glued Your Head on Upside-Down 1:51
18. Hello Hello 0:11



Known for their high-powered stage performances, the BellRays did the smart thing and recorded their second CD, Grand Fury, live in their rehearsal space (as they have previously). In the process, they produced a real rock & roll record, warts 'n' all. To get an idea what the BellRays are all about, imagine if Tina Turner had left Ike back in 1972 to front the MC5, or picture Aretha Franklin subbing for a too-stoned-to-sing Iggy Pop in the Stooges, circa 1969. Comparisons may sell them short, though, as they take their influences to another level entirely; no one sounds quite like the BellRays. "Too Many Houses in Here," "Screwdriver," and "Snake City" (an actual concert recording) are all get-up-and-go rockers that would put most so-called punkers to shame, while the fast and heavy sludge riffs of "Monkey House" and "Warhead" recall vintage Black Sabbath. Grand Fury has its share of hooks as well, with "They Glued Your Head on Upside-Down" and "Stupid F****n' People" standing out from the pack. The dynamic "Zero P.M.," a song dealing with racism and the spiritual reprisals that await the perpetrators, possesses a steady intensity before exploding into the punk stratosphere. "Have a Little Faith in Me," a song with so much soul that James Brown himself would stop and take notice, is a welcome comedown in the midst of the BellRays' (b)all(s)-out punk, gospel, and rock & roll fury.