Formed in 2014, GET OUT. is a Kingston, New York bred outfit showing a healthy appetite for a vast range of rock ‘n’ roll. Evidence comes with debut album Let Me In and its collection of tracks seeded in thick and varied essences from heavy rock, metal, punk, and plenty more. The result is a potent sound which gets straight to the point without distracting frills and a commandingly solid release providing increasingly thickening enjoyment.
With its members experiences in local, national, and international music scenes, GET OUT. has all the instincts and imagination to grab attention and get the body rocking. Scarab of Green quickly proves the point, the opener almost prowling ears with predation guided rhythms and fiery grooves before taking a lumbering stroll awash with spicy guitar coaxing from Ryan Rios and Jeremy Swift. Against more intensive and intimidating rhythms, it is an appealing start added to by the strong vocals of Morgan Y. Evans and blossoming further as the heavy rock enterprise of the song increasingly broadens in flavouring and aggression lined catchiness across its body.
Bloody Marys steps up next with sonic winds surrounding the rolling rhythms of drummer Greg Allen, this soon turning into an inviting mix of grouchy riffs and feverish grooves within a muscular frame stalked by an intimidating bassline. As its predecessor, the track has a hazy hard and blues rock air to its tone, the first of many hues spicing up the adventurous sounds within Let Me In, the metal fuelled Seven Heavens swift confirmation. From riff to rhythm, the song has a harsher intimidating edge to its body and attitude, nagging grooves and the thunderous bass of Colin Brown especially tasty against another strong lure of vocals. Sure to get anyone’s feet stomping and hips eager for the mosh pit, the track quickly hits the spot.
The melodically shimmering Master of Storms has similar success with its mellow croon and evocative melodies which lead to an alternative/melodic rock roar. As provocatively anthemic as anything on the album, it seduces and rouses the spirit with imagination before the sinew spun Chameleon strides in with a heavy rock swagger and bluesy climate. Carrying a rock pop scent to its infectious body too, the song stirs ears and appetite, though admittedly not quite as forcibly as the rampant rock ‘n’ roll of the album’s title track; Let Me In a robustly tenacious and energetically wilful stomp refusing to take no as an answer to its snarling infection.
The latter part of the album holds the strongest tracks, that particular highlight making way for another pair in the shape of the stoner-esque heated Moon Harvest and straight after, the great punk ‘n’ roll tearaway that is Faded. The first of the two is another slow gaited but intensively bodied proposition taking deliberately heavy steps across the senses whilst confronting ears with rapacious grooves and growling riffs aligned to scything rhythms. Its contagion drenched successor is simply a storming incitement of high octane riffs and attitude loaded rhythms guided by the ever impressing vocals of Evans and band. With the previous song to the pair, they make the best extensive moment within Let Me In, simultaneously revealing more of the diversity within the band’s sound.
The burning rock ‘n’ roll of Dagger Complex brings the album to a thumping close, its heavy rock a match for the offerings right before it with it’s in the face dynamics courted by virulent aggression and blood-pumping energy. It is a fine end to a release which, though for personal tastes Let Me In is a few flames short of the raging blaze it might have been, gives full enjoyment and you cannot be much greedier than that.
Let Me In is available from January 15th on iTunes and through the GET OUT. bandcamp.
Pete RingMaster 15/01/2016
Copyright RingMaster: MyFreeCopyright
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