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Feel No Fade

Rate It! Avg: 2.0 (7 ratings)
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Feel No Fade album cover
01
Summer Trippin'
3:46
$0.49
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02
Born Stoned
3:51
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03
Hands 2gether
0:24
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04
Rocket 'N' Ride
3:23
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05
I Hate Everyone But You
4:14
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06
Honey Come Closer
5:11
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07
All My Life
4:10
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08
Rain On Duane
0:59
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09
Beat Girl (And Me)
3:14
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10
The Minute
3:34
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11
Panic Button
0:21
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12
Hello, I Don't Even Know My Own Name
3:54
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13
Touching
0:18
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14
Shakeitup
3:20
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15
Party To End
3:39
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16
Runnin' From Something
5:35
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17
Untitled
3:00
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Album Information

Total Tracks: 17   Total Length: 52:53

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find Far Places instead

akaidrummer

This album was a huge letdown for me. Feel No Fade was one of the best pop records I ever listened to. I was going to like whatever the Push Kings put out next. Then, they released this. You really have to give them the benefit of the doubt to appreciate the few good moments amidst an album full of bleccchh.

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Not As Bad As All That

drewvan

OK, some of the songs on here are absolutely awful. But some are very listenable and downright fun. I'd get "I Hate Everyone But You" and "Hello, I Don't Even Know My Own Name" for sure and "Summer Trippin'" and "Party To End" are decent beach party music. I'll give it a 75 based on the good stuff and the great thing about eMusic is you don't have to pay for the songs you don't like!

They Say All Music Guide

Sounding for all the world like the kind of slickly commercial alternative pop which candy-coats the soundtracks of the teen dramas populating the WB network schedule, Feel No Fade is either a note-perfect satire of contemporary rock or a nakedly ambitious attempt for enshrinement in the VH1 pantheon of faceless superstars. Take your pick: on the one hand, the Push Kings’ indie pop pedigree is respectable enough, and Feel No Fade arrives on the fine Le Grand Magistery label, but everything else about the record screams sellout — the melodic charms of the band’s previous efforts remain intact here, but the songs are absurdly over-produced, and the lyrics are almost defiantly vapid. At most a guilty pleasure best suited for summer listening, its early-autumn release date only makes the cumulative effect that much more pathetic — unless Feel No Fade finds its way to Katie Holmes’ beatbox, there’s no way anyone will even remember this fluff by the time next summer comes around. – Jason Ankeny

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