Decoded Feedback

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At a Glance

Formed: 1993 (21 years ago)


Biography

Decoded Feedback came into being in 1993. Their distinctive sound comes from the blending together of two distinctive cultures (European and North American), as well as the perspective differences that exist between man and woman. As a result, their musical arrangements transcend not only national and continental boundaries, but also the boundaries that unfortunately exist between the genders.

In the beginning, their goal was to combine the spirit of punk with the cold perfection of electronic music, but as time went on, their sound developed more into the dark electro-industrial sound they ... Read more

Decoded Feedback came into being in 1993. Their distinctive sound comes from the blending together of two distinctive cultures (European and North American), as well as the perspective differences that exist between man and woman. As a result, their musical arrangements transcend not only national and continental boundaries, but also the boundaries that unfortunately exist between the genders.

In the beginning, their goal was to combine the spirit of punk with the cold perfection of electronic music, but as time went on, their sound developed more into the dark electro-industrial sound they embrace today. After three highly acclaimed self-released demo tapes Decoded Feedback [1993], Elektrokute [1994], and Overdosing [1995]), the duo was offered a contract with then one of Europe's up and coming industrial labels, Hard Records. Their first CD, Overdosing, was released in 1996, with an American release on Cleopatra Records.

The quality and power of Overdosing opened more doors for Decoded Feedback, capturing the attention of not just the industrial community, but also of Europe's leading electro label, Zoth Ommog, who arranged to release the band's second CD, Technophoby, in 1997. This CD later came to the attention of America's leading industrial label, Metropolis Records, who arranged for its US release in January of 1998. The band's second CD on Metropolis Records, Bio Vital, took their sound to the next plane, showing a band ready and able to break through into the same stratospheric levels of popularity currently occupied by such artists as Front Line Assembly and :wumpscut:.

Decoded Feedback's 1999 release entitled EVOLution, was a combination of new and remixed material, including remixes from Bio-Vital by Aghast View, Funker Vogt, In Strict Confidence, and din-fiv. The CD brings together a perfect mix of Industrial and EBM, pulling you in and enveloping you into the interwoven dance floor textures and symphonic melodies.

Dawn broke again for the new millennium when Decoded Feedback released Mechanical Horizon. It pulled together all of the elements that Decoded Feedback had used on previous albums and turned up the intensity. Crunchy vocals, pulsating basslines, and angelic synths defined THE industrial sound of the new age.

For 2003, Decoded Feedback delivered an aggressive hard-hitting monsoon of sound with Shockwave. The album featured 11 tracks of pure aggro industrial as well as a video for the single "Phoenix."

After a much needed two year break, Decoded Feedback returned with Combustion, an explosive mix of powerful basslines, acidic synths, and distorted vocals all fueled by emotion. The album also included a cover of Mentallo & the Fixer’s “Sacrilege” and a video for the single “Hyberia.”

Throughout their career, Decoded Feedback has managed to stay true to their industrial roots while at the same time experimenting with various new sounds and techniques. For 2010, comes their much anticipated follow-up to Combustion entitled Aftermath. Picking up where its predecessor left off, the album is a striking barrage of aural gratification. Fans have braved the Combustion, but can they survive the Aftermath?

This biography was provided by the artist or their representative.

Decoded Feedback came into being in 1993. Their distinctive sound comes from the blending together of two distinctive cultures (European and North American), as well as the perspective differences that exist between man and woman. As a result, their musical arrangements transcend not only national and continental boundaries, but also the boundaries that unfortunately exist between the genders.

In the beginning, their goal was to combine the spirit of punk with the cold perfection of electronic music, but as time went on, their sound developed more into the dark electro-industrial sound they embrace today. After three highly acclaimed self-released demo tapes Decoded Feedback [1993], Elektrokute [1994], and Overdosing [1995]), the duo was offered a contract with then one of Europe's up and coming industrial labels, Hard Records. Their first CD, Overdosing, was released in 1996, with an American release on Cleopatra Records.

The quality and power of Overdosing opened more doors for Decoded Feedback, capturing the attention of not just the industrial community, but also of Europe's leading electro label, Zoth Ommog, who arranged to release the band's second CD, Technophoby, in 1997. This CD later came to the attention of America's leading industrial label, Metropolis Records, who arranged for its US release in January of 1998. The band's second CD on Metropolis Records, Bio Vital, took their sound to the next plane, showing a band ready and able to break through into the same stratospheric levels of popularity currently occupied by such artists as Front Line Assembly and :wumpscut:.

Decoded Feedback's 1999 release entitled EVOLution, was a combination of new and remixed material, including remixes from Bio-Vital by Aghast View, Funker Vogt, In Strict Confidence, and din-fiv. The CD brings together a perfect mix of Industrial and EBM, pulling you in and enveloping you into the interwoven dance floor textures and symphonic melodies.

Dawn broke again for the new millennium when Decoded Feedback released Mechanical Horizon. It pulled together all of the elements that Decoded Feedback had used on previous albums and turned up the intensity. Crunchy vocals, pulsating basslines, and angelic synths defined THE industrial sound of the new age.

For 2003, Decoded Feedback delivered an aggressive hard-hitting monsoon of sound with Shockwave. The album featured 11 tracks of pure aggro industrial as well as a video for the single "Phoenix."

After a much needed two year break, Decoded Feedback returned with Combustion, an explosive mix of powerful basslines, acidic synths, and distorted vocals all fueled by emotion. The album also included a cover of Mentallo & the Fixer’s “Sacrilege” and a video for the single “Hyberia.”

Throughout their career, Decoded Feedback has managed to stay true to their industrial roots while at the same time experimenting with various new sounds and techniques. For 2010, comes their much anticipated follow-up to Combustion entitled Aftermath. Picking up where its predecessor left off, the album is a striking barrage of aural gratification. Fans have braved the Combustion, but can they survive the Aftermath?

This biography was provided by the artist or their representative.

Decoded Feedback came into being in 1993. Their distinctive sound comes from the blending together of two distinctive cultures (European and North American), as well as the perspective differences that exist between man and woman. As a result, their musical arrangements transcend not only national and continental boundaries, but also the boundaries that unfortunately exist between the genders.

In the beginning, their goal was to combine the spirit of punk with the cold perfection of electronic music, but as time went on, their sound developed more into the dark electro-industrial sound they embrace today. After three highly acclaimed self-released demo tapes Decoded Feedback [1993], Elektrokute [1994], and Overdosing [1995]), the duo was offered a contract with then one of Europe's up and coming industrial labels, Hard Records. Their first CD, Overdosing, was released in 1996, with an American release on Cleopatra Records.

The quality and power of Overdosing opened more doors for Decoded Feedback, capturing the attention of not just the industrial community, but also of Europe's leading electro label, Zoth Ommog, who arranged to release the band's second CD, Technophoby, in 1997. This CD later came to the attention of America's leading industrial label, Metropolis Records, who arranged for its US release in January of 1998. The band's second CD on Metropolis Records, Bio Vital, took their sound to the next plane, showing a band ready and able to break through into the same stratospheric levels of popularity currently occupied by such artists as Front Line Assembly and :wumpscut:.

Decoded Feedback's 1999 release entitled EVOLution, was a combination of new and remixed material, including remixes from Bio-Vital by Aghast View, Funker Vogt, In Strict Confidence, and din-fiv. The CD brings together a perfect mix of Industrial and EBM, pulling you in and enveloping you into the interwoven dance floor textures and symphonic melodies.

Dawn broke again for the new millennium when Decoded Feedback released Mechanical Horizon. It pulled together all of the elements that Decoded Feedback had used on previous albums and turned up the intensity. Crunchy vocals, pulsating basslines, and angelic synths defined THE industrial sound of the new age.

For 2003, Decoded Feedback delivered an aggressive hard-hitting monsoon of sound with Shockwave. The album featured 11 tracks of pure aggro industrial as well as a video for the single "Phoenix."

After a much needed two year break, Decoded Feedback returned with Combustion, an explosive mix of powerful basslines, acidic synths, and distorted vocals all fueled by emotion. The album also included a cover of Mentallo & the Fixer’s “Sacrilege” and a video for the single “Hyberia.”

Throughout their career, Decoded Feedback has managed to stay true to their industrial roots while at the same time experimenting with various new sounds and techniques. For 2010, comes their much anticipated follow-up to Combustion entitled Aftermath. Picking up where its predecessor left off, the album is a striking barrage of aural gratification. Fans have braved the Combustion, but can they survive the Aftermath?

This biography was provided by the artist or their representative.

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