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Just out of their teens, it seems Copenhagen’s Iceage have only added to the anxiety and tension that made their debut album, New Brigade, so compelling. But now, they’re challenging their raging emotions instead of simply expressing them. You're Nothing, Iceage’s sophomore album, is the sound of a band pushing their singular mix of punk, Goth, hardcore, and post-punk to ... Read more in Amazon's Iceage Store

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YOURE NOTHING +bonus + New Brigade + Plowing Unto Fields Of Love
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Product details

  • Audio CD
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Other Editions: Audio CD  |  Vinyl  |  MP3 Download
  • Average Customer Review: 4.7 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (3 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: 1,056,253 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

Product Description


Customer Reviews

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Most Helpful Customer Reviews

5 of 7 people found the following review helpful By Gannon on 18 Feb 2013
Format: Audio CD
Certain fires burn themselves out while others go on to rage with nuclear intensity; the one at the blackened heart of Danish four-piece Iceage is clearly borne of the latter type, having grown immeasurably in size and stability since their splintered post-punk debut in 2011. You're Nothing is the result and it is nothing short of unstoppable fury channelled into thirty breath-taking minutes.

Perhaps mocking the onslaught of second-album expectation, they launch headlong into "Ecstasy", intoning "Pressure, pressure / oh God no / can't take this pressure". It's an immediate, two-fingers-up self-referential blast of nihilism full of feedback, buzzsaw guitars and sheer noise-punk that continues the band's fascination with straddling the divides melodic hardcore and full-blown noise-rock.

As such, from here on in, You're Nothing is a real white-knuckle experience. "Coalition" is snotty, fast and loose. Trace elements of guitar surface from within its barrage of maximal noise-punk excess. Later, the fractured surge of "It Might Hit First" tries in vain to keep itself in check and, in between dissonant passages of bile on "In Haze", there is some great guitar-and-drum bridging work well worthy of note.

In the midst of this riot, the pained post-hardcore of "Burning Hand" slows the pace with the help of Elias Bender Rønnenfelt`s deadened vocal and some warped-string fretwork before a brief solo rips its tail-end apart. There's a bleak tear-jerker of sorts in the form of "Morals" too, in which a piano is buried beneath guitar fuzz, nasty drums and angry vocals bemoaning a lack of said morals.

They attack "Wounded Hearts" however with the sort of conviction and energy that only youth can bring - they're even now only just out of their teens.
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0 of 1 people found the following review helpful By Matthew R. on 1 May 2013
Format: Audio CD
With You're Nothing, Iceage, a Danish Punk band bring us their second album. It's not all Punk though, and you can see this in first track "Ecstasy" which channels some post-punk and their are also some Noise Rock vibes flowing through the album. But the first track works really well going back and forth from Hardcore Punk to Post-Punk. The vocals on the album is how I feel the vocals should have been on Bring Me The Horizon's latest album, they should take note.

The album stays energetic for it's entire length of not even thirty minuets, but it is still longer than White Lung's Sorry. The only track where there is a lack of energy is in "Interlude" which feels out of place because of this. It's not as if it's at 1:44 but it's unnecessary, it doesn't tie two songs together, it doesn't really work as an intro, it's just sat there.

The album cruises along at a constant pace of Punk, feeling aggressive on "Burning Hand" and "In Haze" but not quite going to the sound of the album's opener. But this is where we get to the bass heavy tracks "Morals" and "Everything Drifts."

"Morals" starts with the bass plodding along at an energetic pace with piano in the background, it feels very light but moody. The tempo changes for the chorus and it really gets going. The whole song works well with this blend of an unusual verse chorus formula, it's like a roller-coaster that you want to turn up really loud and head-bang to.

"Everything Drifts" gives us bass and more bass with a bass intro and a bass break. It's one of the more old school Punk moments on the album. I feel the modern sounding vocals that sing more than scream/shout/growl, they are clearer but still maintain a Punk feel which gives this album life.
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1 of 4 people found the following review helpful By Jane Sez on 18 Mar 2013
Format: Vinyl Verified Purchase
great loud brash album by bunch of young Scandinavian types,.. brilliant,... gonna find the first album now ! More refined than one would imagine
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Most Helpful Customer Reviews on Amazon.com (beta)

Amazon.com: 5 reviews
6 of 6 people found the following review helpful
Maybe the best album of 2013..... 1 April 2013
By Conrad Nystrom - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Audio CD Verified Purchase
While "New Brigade" was enjoyable and gave people a new punk sound bridging Sonic Y's dissonance with the Stooges nihilism - "You're Nothing" outdistances its predecessor by a mile....Every song is perfect, and as a whole a brilliant album listening experience. Highlights: "Coalition", "Ecstasy", "Morals"....Buy now - Iggy Pop himself even champions the band as keeping the true flame of punk alive in short dangerous blasts and a disc not to exceed 30 minutes....If Hemingway was the master of short concise prose - Iceage accelerates the power of brevity and economy by making every song a keeper - no filler...albums like this will always keep the medium alive - the power of the whole experience negates the criminal picking and choosing of MP3's as a consumer path...if that's your thing - you're welcome to it - but where a great, classic album's allure lies is that the sum is far greater than the measure of its parts...
11 of 13 people found the following review helpful
Brutal and addictive... 21 Feb 2013
By J. Hubner - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Audio CD
Iceage are in and out. They don't mess around. If a song goes over the two minute mark it's almost too long for these guys. The thing is, they make their point within the first 30 seconds of a song. There it is, stabbing you in the eye, punching you in the gut, karate-chopping you in the throat. Verse/chorus/verse/chorus? Hell no. Iceage's music is to the point. Militaristic. It's jagged and bloody, like a mouthful of broken teeth. `Burning Hand' is like the Clash on amyl nitrates. It's like the undead trying to make melody from the depths of despair. You're Nothing continues the post punk marauding Iceage began on their first album New Brigade and improves on their utilitarian approach to brutal songwriting.

No one is going to accuse these Danish punks of selling out on their Matador debut. If anything, this album is leaner and more direct. Yes, that's a piano you hear on the song `Morals'. It's not used in the schmaltzy, balladry sense, but as a means to add drama and urgency. Elias Bender Ronnenfelt still sounds like Sid Vicious singing on fire, and that only adds to the immediate gut punch blow you feel listening to every song on this album. `Everything Drifts' comes in with a hearty chunk of bass before the band kicks in and tears your face off with a jagged guitar shredding through your speakers as Ronnenfelt's vocals seem to push their way through the chaos. When Ronnenfelt isn't causing his vocal chords to bleed, his voice is reminiscent of Joe Strummer. The Clash and Give `Em Enough Rope-era Strummer. You know, when Strummer was still pissed about just being a punk, before the world-at-large was taking up his head space. `Rodfaestet' is in and out in less than two minutes. You hardly know it was there until you look down and see you're bleeding. `You're Nothing' tips its hat to Black Flag and kicks your teeth in before heading out the door.

You're Nothing isn't a huge departure from Iceage's debut. What it is, though, is a refinement. It's a tweaking, if you will, of the brutal force they created on that What's Your Rupture debut. The members of Iceage were barely 18 when they started blowing minds just a couple years ago. Still barely old enough to buy a pint, they've honed their sound to a brutal weapon. Conjuring the spirit of Wire, Stiff Little Fingers, Bauhaus, and Joy Division -while creating their own brand of aural artistic violence- Iceage continue to march on to total world domination.

Welcome to the new Iceage.
4 of 6 people found the following review helpful
Great Followup 4 Mar 2013
By Casey Brock - Published on Amazon.com
Verified Purchase
This record seems to take more risks than New Brigade. This might be because of the cleaner production, but anyway these risks can be really rewarding, and at worst they're mildly enjoyable. Though not as consistently strong as New Brigade, it works very well and has some extremely bright spots. I definitely recommend it.
Awesome Album 14 Oct 2014
By Sam Ramirez - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Audio CD Verified Purchase
Awesome album. Its like a mixture of joy division and black flag or something. Hard to put a label on it. Every song is good. Has moments of mellow and moments of fast paced rocking music. If you like punk or anything related to it, i recommend this band.
0 of 4 people found the following review helpful
Bring on the Holograms 7 Dec 2013
By ItsAllintheMusic - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Audio CD
Definitely some good stuff here...but...The Holograms do it all so much better on Forever with the same fire and edginess but with more melody and truely no filler like Interlude and Morals......
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