Edgar Allan Poets – Noir Rock Band | The Scapegoat's Agony is Coma Beach's Album
The Scapegoat’s Agony is Coma Beach’s Album

Good Day Noir Family,
welcome to Edgar Allan Poets indie music corner. A space dedicated to the best new artists and bands we find around the web. Today’s feature band is Coma Beach and their album The Scapegoat’s Agony.

The Scapegoat’s Agony is Coma Beach’s Album

The sound of this bad is direct and sincere.

A punk rock that is inspired by the past but manages to be modern at the same time.

The thing I like most about this band is that you feel that they spend a lot of time in the rehearsal room and that they have achieved a truly enviable musical alchemy.

In a world submerged by songs made with beats and computers luckily there are still bands that love to play real instruments. Guys who meet in the basements and among empty beer bottles and the smell of armpits let themselves go to the flow of inspiration.

The Scapegoat’s Agony is an intriguing album, all the songs are solid and follow a common thread.

Coma Beach is a band with a mature vision who is not afraid to follow their instincts. The somewhat acid and psychedelic sound and the irreverent and wild interpretation are the hallmarks of their music.

Go and listen to them, it’s worth it!

The Scapegoat’s Agony is Coma Beach’s Album Out Now!

Wild and Free!

The Scapegoat’s Agony is Coma Beach’s Album

Shock, chaos, pain, rage and isolation: These are the thematic cornerstones of COMA BEACH’s music. The very title of their debut album, “The Scapegoat’s Agony”, an ominous-sounding allusion to Samuel Beckett’s literary works, already bears the haunting promise of a highly unusual experience. Lurking behind it all, there is a clear-eyed artistic vision rather than a generic punk rock album…

Coma Beach’s musical influences range from Sex Pistols, Ramones, Hüsker Dü, Joy Division, The Cure, The Jesus and Mary Chain to Guns N’ Roses, Therapy? and Bad Religion, with their songs frequently straddling the line between punk rock and alternative rock.

The band’s English lyrics draw on numerous themes and motifs from various authors, such as the existentialist view of the world’s utter meaninglessness, as portrayed in Samuel Beckett’s plays and novels; the satirical-sarcastic approach to the absurdities of human existence, as employed in Douglas Adams’s narratives; the often tragic and – not infrequently – self-inflicted conflicts that countless characters have to suffer through in William Shakespeare’s plays; or Arthur Schopenhauer’s system of a radical metaphysical pessimism.

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