Screamo Music

Screamo is often mistaken as Metalcore and Post-Hardcore, but actually has very little to do with it. Be warned, though: this label is very controversial, with many bands now rejecting it. Remember, just because a band screams in some of their songs, it does not automatically make them a screamo band— the term is often, inaccurately, used to describe emotive hardcore bands that sometimes scream for emphasis. It is also used inaccurately to describe post-hardcore and metalcore bands that incorporate screaming vocals. Screamo as it's now used describes a different variety of music. But while many post-hardcore bands like The Used, AFI, Glassjaw and the Chiodos may occasionally scream to make a point, Screamo bands rarely, if ever, use clean vocals for significant parts of their songs. Common components of screamo include distorted guitars, chaotic sounds, large amounts of dynamic contrast, lofi/DIY production, higher pitched screaming than other genres, and non-traditional song structures (often omitting choruses altogether, having long instrumental sections, and very short or very long songs). Screamo originated in the 1991 San Diego hardcore scene with bands such as Heroin and Antioch Arrow, and spread in the following years, with bands like Saetia, pg.99, and Hot Cross. Although contemporary screamo bands(2000-2010's) are less common, examples include Pianos Become The Teeth, The Saddest Landscape, Old Gray, and William Bonney.

The genre has become a Fandom Berserk Button for fans of screamo, post-hardcore, and emo music, especially when people lump the genres together, brand emo music as "screamo" or confuse emo bands for being screamo bands. Other common victims of the "screamo" mislabeling are metalcore and Post-Hardcore bands. Even Pandora's screamo station is instead of full of Metalcore and Post-Hardcore Punk Because of this, the ACTUAL screamo bands are less popular than they normally would be.

    Screamo bands 

    NOT Screamo 
http://tvtropes.org/pmwiki/pmwiki.php/Main/ScreamoMusic