"For My Brother" is particularly gut wrenching, once it turns to a plea for help. It's roughly the emotional equivalent of being sent through a meat grinder.
"Hate Me." You can tell it's going to be one right from the title. The anger and self-hatred running through the song is applicable to many mental disorders.
"Let It Go".
Also, "Black Orchid". You know it'll be depressing when it was written as a confession to the singer/writer's mother that he was suicidal, at the age of fourteen, but the sheer helplessness in his voice is what can make one unable to listen all the way through.
"My Never". Admit it, we've all been there before.
"I can't change this, I can never take this back, but now I can't change your mind..."
"Any Man In America" is this for anyone who's been through a divorce, on the losing end of a custody battle, or both. The liner notes for this album even include a letter from Justin to his young daughter Blue, pictures of them together and pictures of band members with their own children, pets and hobbies.
"Quiet Mind" is this in a more heartwarming sense.
"The Feel Again (Stay)" can be interpreted several ways despite the direct lyrics. All ways result in a tearjerker, especially for fathers.
Any given performance under lead singer Justin Furstenfeld's solo name 5591 can break the down the toughest heart.
Justin's devotion to his daughter is so sweet, it makes me cry to listen to some of the music that can be applied to that connection.