History Main / MetalCore

28th Jun '16 8:13:45 PM Spyspotter
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* [[https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=IO-JbFtgeX4 Of Mice & Men - Bones Exposed]] (nu metalcore)
20th Jun '16 3:40:00 AM MorgenReiter
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* Music/{{Starkweather}} (An {{Early Installment Weirdness}} for the entire subgenre, drawing influences from {{Doom Metal}}, {{Death Metal}}, {{Progressive Metal}} and {{Alternative Rock}}. Implied to be the {{Ur Example}} of the {{Soprano and Gravel}} technique for which modern Metalcore bands are known for)

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* Music/{{Starkweather}} (An (an {{Early Installment Weirdness}} Weirdness}}[=/=]UnbuiltTrope for the entire subgenre, drawing influences from {{Doom Metal}}, {{Death Metal}}, {{Progressive Metal}} and {{Alternative Rock}}. Implied to be Possibly the {{Ur Example}} of the {{Soprano and Gravel}} technique for which as used by modern Metalcore bands are known for))
15th Jun '16 2:21:26 AM UltimateLazer
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* Mammoth Grinder: Often lumped into the Entombedcore movement, but while they do indeed have some detectible Integrity and Ringworm influences, they are far, far closer to straight-up retro Swedeath than any of the bands that actually qualify as Entombedcore.

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* Mammoth Grinder: Often lumped into the Entombedcore movement, but while they do indeed have some detectible detectable Integrity and Ringworm influences, they are far, far closer to straight-up retro Swedeath than any of the bands that actually qualify as Entombedcore.


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* Music/NeObliviscaris: Some might confuse them for this due to the SopranoAndGravel dynamics between Tim Charles and Xenoyr. That's where the similarities end. Their music is rooted in ProgressiveDeathMetal, with a [[NeoclassicalPunkZydecoRockabilly slew of other genres in the mix]]. Even in terms of vocals, Tim Charles' clean singing is far more operatic than that of a clean metalcore vocalist, and Xenoyr's is far more brutalizing than the average unclean one.
3rd Jun '16 4:58:31 PM Sen
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''Anime/{{Gigantor}}'' theme - the first breakdown is at 1:16.) Modern bands often tend to mix it up with clean vocals and melodic riffs (see Melodic metalcore below).

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''Anime/{{Gigantor}}'' theme - the first breakdown is breakdowns are at 1:16.1:16 and 2:42.) Modern bands often tend to mix it up with clean vocals and melodic riffs (see Melodic metalcore below).
3rd Jun '16 4:57:09 PM Sen
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'''Metalcore''' (also known as '''metallic hardcore''' or erroneously referred to as '''screamo''', names given to the more punk-influenced bands) is a combination of HeavyMetal, ThrashMetal and HardcorePunk, and sometimes takes a more melodic approach to the songs than thrash. It is characterised by gratuitous use of the MetalScream, as well as breakdowns. Lots and lots of breakdowns (although due to, ahem, certain bands, this attribute has been {{Flanderized}} a bit). If you're not in the know, a "breakdown" is when the music kind-of slows down to induce moshing or "throwing down"...or something like that. Modern bands often tend to mix it up with clean vocals and melodic riffs (see Melodic metalcore below).

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'''Metalcore''' (also known as '''metallic hardcore''' or erroneously referred to as '''screamo''', names given to the more punk-influenced bands) is a combination of HeavyMetal, ThrashMetal and HardcorePunk, and sometimes takes a more melodic approach to the songs than thrash. It is characterised by gratuitous use of the MetalScream, as well as breakdowns. Lots and lots of breakdowns (although due to, ahem, certain bands, this attribute has been {{Flanderized}} a bit). If you're not in the know, a "breakdown" is when the music kind-of slows down to induce moshing or "throwing down"...or something like that. ([[https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=gEj2Z1yfWnI Illustrated]] with Music/{{Helmet}}'s cover of the
''Anime/{{Gigantor}}'' theme - the first breakdown is at 1:16.)
Modern bands often tend to mix it up with clean vocals and melodic riffs (see Melodic metalcore below).
1st Jun '16 12:27:13 PM HasturHasturHastur
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When combined with DeathMetal, metalcore usually transforms into {{Deathcore}}, but the 2010s have also brought "Entombedcore" (a common colloquialism, but there is no definitive name for the sound at this point), which fuses the more metallic side of hardcore with Swedish death metal (NOT Gothenburg; the distinction is important) and crust punk (sometimes also powerviolence and/or black metal, depending on the band) to create an angry, dirty, and abrasive form of the genre that has gained a fair bit of popularity as of late; prominent practitioners include Trap Them, Nails, Xibalba, and All Pigs Must Die[[note]]Trap Them actually existed as early as 2001 and could probably be considered an UrExample of the sound, but they didn't really grow famous until the late 2000s-early 2010s, which was around when Entombedcore started to become a thing[[/note]]. It should be noted that most of these bands are rarely called "metalcore" (mainly due to the term's negative connotations) and the bands are, for the most part, involved in the grindcore, crust punk, sludge and/or powerviolence scenes, rather than the modern metalcore scene. Similarly connected is "slamcore" (another colloquialism), which started to become a small but growing trend in the mid-10s; it is characterized by a mixture of slam death metal riffing and breakdowns with significant elements of beatdown hardcore. Notable acts in this movement include No Zodiac, Acranius, and Dysentery (circa ''Fragments''); while it is largely underground, it is starting to gain some traction in both death metal and hardcore circles. It should also be noted that it is entirely separate from slammy deathcore and should therefore not be confused with acts like Ingested, Waking the Cadaver, and Acrania.

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When combined with DeathMetal, metalcore usually transforms into {{Deathcore}}, but the 2010s have also brought "Entombedcore" (a common colloquialism, but there is no definitive name for the sound at this point), which fuses the more metallic side of hardcore with Swedish death metal (NOT Gothenburg; the distinction is important) and crust punk (sometimes also powerviolence and/or black metal, depending on the band) to create an angry, dirty, and abrasive form of the genre that has gained a fair bit of popularity as of late; prominent practitioners include Trap Them, Nails, Xibalba, and All Pigs Must Die[[note]]Trap Them actually existed as early as 2001 and could probably be considered an UrExample of the sound, but they didn't really grow famous until the late 2000s-early 2010s, which was around when Entombedcore started to become a thing[[/note]]. It should be noted that most of these bands are rarely called "metalcore" (mainly due to the term's negative connotations) and the bands are, for the most part, involved in the grindcore, crust punk, sludge and/or powerviolence scenes, rather than the modern metalcore scene. Similarly connected is "slamcore" (another colloquialism), which started to become a small but growing trend in the mid-10s; it is characterized by a mixture of slam death metal riffing and breakdowns with significant elements of beatdown hardcore. Notable acts in this movement include No Zodiac, Acranius, and Dysentery (circa ''Fragments''); while it is largely strictly underground, it is starting to gain some traction in both death metal and hardcore circles. circles and thus bears mentioning. It should also be noted that it is entirely separate from slammy deathcore and should therefore not be confused with acts like Ingested, Waking the Cadaver, and or Acrania.
1st Jun '16 12:25:34 PM HasturHasturHastur
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When combined with DeathMetal, metalcore usually transforms into {{Deathcore}}, but the 2010s have also brought "Entombedcore" (a common colloquialism, but there is no definitive name for the sound at this point), which fuses the more metallic side of hardcore with Swedish death metal (NOT Gothenburg; the distinction is important) and crust punk (sometimes also powerviolence and/or black metal, depending on the band) to create an angry, dirty, and abrasive form of the genre that has gained a fair bit of popularity as of late; prominent practitioners include Trap Them, Nails, Xibalba, and All Pigs Must Die[[note]]Trap Them actually existed as early as 2001 and could probably be considered an UrExample of the sound, but they didn't really grow famous until the late 2000s-early 2010s, which was around when Entombedcore started to become a thing[[/note]]. It should be noted that most of these bands are rarely called "metalcore" (mainly due to the term's negative connotations) and the bands are, for the most part, involved in the grindcore, crust punk, sludge and/or powerviolence scenes, rather than the modern metalcore scene.

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When combined with DeathMetal, metalcore usually transforms into {{Deathcore}}, but the 2010s have also brought "Entombedcore" (a common colloquialism, but there is no definitive name for the sound at this point), which fuses the more metallic side of hardcore with Swedish death metal (NOT Gothenburg; the distinction is important) and crust punk (sometimes also powerviolence and/or black metal, depending on the band) to create an angry, dirty, and abrasive form of the genre that has gained a fair bit of popularity as of late; prominent practitioners include Trap Them, Nails, Xibalba, and All Pigs Must Die[[note]]Trap Them actually existed as early as 2001 and could probably be considered an UrExample of the sound, but they didn't really grow famous until the late 2000s-early 2010s, which was around when Entombedcore started to become a thing[[/note]]. It should be noted that most of these bands are rarely called "metalcore" (mainly due to the term's negative connotations) and the bands are, for the most part, involved in the grindcore, crust punk, sludge and/or powerviolence scenes, rather than the modern metalcore scene.
scene. Similarly connected is "slamcore" (another colloquialism), which started to become a small but growing trend in the mid-10s; it is characterized by a mixture of slam death metal riffing and breakdowns with significant elements of beatdown hardcore. Notable acts in this movement include No Zodiac, Acranius, and Dysentery (circa ''Fragments''); while it is largely underground, it is starting to gain some traction in both death metal and hardcore circles. It should also be noted that it is entirely separate from slammy deathcore and should therefore not be confused with acts like Ingested, Waking the Cadaver, and Acrania.
8th May '16 9:03:11 PM NitrousThunder
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* Beartooth

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* BeartoothMusic/{{Beartooth}}
27th Apr '16 4:06:17 AM UltimateLazer
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* Kissing Candice (takes more after Slipknot than Linkin Park; also has industrial influences)


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* Neurotic November (probably the most hated example)
25th Apr '16 5:05:31 AM UltimateLazer
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