Last week saw the 20th Anniversary of the underrated third album “Blackout” by Huntington Beach California’s (hed)p.e., a record once dismissed by frontman Jared Gomes as “Corporate Junk”. He has long claimed to have given in to the pressure from their then label Jive Records to create an all out Nu-Metal record that brought forward
“You know me then you know I really have no friends, Get a high a lot, I drink and drive a lot, The innocent they die a lot, Now don’t be fooled when you see me smile a lot, Cause I go punk rock, blow up ya’ whole block…” ~ “Wake Up” by (hed)p.e.
Having previously recorded a version of “Crosstown Traffic” by Jimi Hendrix in the dim and distant past, (hed)p.e. have announced an all new covers album titled “70s Hits From the Pit” will be releasing via Suburban Noize Records on 24th February. Said to cross Punk Rock and Classic Rock with the bands own G-Punk style,
The O2 Academy Islington is tonights destination, a train and tube ride away to a venue which holds a lot of memories for this writer, in the company of a Lewis Hamilton edition can of Monster. It may not say it anywhere on the tin, but it’s peach flavour. One particular night we witnessed Australian
A day late and a buck short [it’s been a week! ~ Ed] it’s time to celebrate 16 years of an album that proved that you don’t have to be heavy to be cool. In 2006 Californian G-Punk outfit (hed)p.e. returned to their roots and in Punk Rock and created an album blending Hip-Hop with
Taking Disturbed frontman David Draiman’s insistence on writing all of his social media in capitals which suggests shouting one step further and removing the spaces between the words of the song names of new album “Stampede” to suggest shouted and obvious subliminal messages controlling our lives, (hed)p.e. continue to share their love for a good