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The Body

33 fans
Country: USA
Labels: At A Loss Recordings
Thrill Jockey Records

Links: Bandcamp

Formed in: 1999

1999-2010Sludge metal
2011-Industrial metal
2014-Avantgarde metal
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1999-  Lee Buford - drums
1999-  Chip King - guitars, vocals
2010  Brad Dumville - vocals
2010  Chrissy Wolpert - piano, vocals
› 2019  -//-
2010  Robert Aiki Aubrey Lowe - vocals
2010  Steven Vallot - vocals
2010  Patrick Reilly - viola
2010  Keith Souza - synthetizers, percussion
2010  Daniel Schleifer - sousaphone
2010  Michael Jeffries - saxophone
2010  Scott Reber - keyboards
2010  Ryan Seaton - guitars, saxophone
2010  Alex Barton - drums
2010  Seth Manchester - drum programming
2010  Gus Martin - bass
2014  Bobby Krlic - synthesizer
2014  Matt Mellon - drums
2013  Leslie Weitz - additional vocals
2013  Reba Mitchell - additional vocals
2013  Chrissy Wolpert - additional vocals
› 2016  -//- vocals
2014  Ben Eberle - vocals
2016  Maralie Armstrong - vocals
2016  Dylan Walker - voice
› 2022  -//- vocals
2019  Lingua Ignota - vocals, piano


2013 Shrouded 3

Latest reviews

The year is 2053. The Body finally managed to collaborate with every band on Earth.
Review by RaduP ››
Last year, I reviewed Gnaw Their Tongues's whatever it was with the really long title and Golden Ashes's whatever it was with the less-long-but-still-long title, and I was welcomed at last into the "Mories reviewers" club. At the time, Radu told me that my next step would be to review The Body, and I said, "Haha, yeah, okay," fully intending to forget.
Review by ScreamingSteelUS ››
Hard to believe that we have an album whose cover art is more distorted than the music itself. That being said, Everything That Dies Someday Comes Back may not be as distorted but it's noisy. Very noisy.
Review by RaduP ››
The Body are quite prolific, having amassed a dense number of full lengths, EPs, splits, and collaborations over their 20 year career. This inevitably raises the question of "can a band that pumps out so many releases maintain quality between them all?" For The Body's latest collab with Whitehorse, then, we're about to find out.
Review by Auntie Sahar ››
For a band whose number of collaborations rivals their actual output, The Body still manage to captivate with their own material. Following up their self-described "gross pop" album, now there's a few more twists and tweaks to their experimentation with electronic sounds.
Review by RaduP ››
If you're not a fan of fucked up music, you may as well want to stop reading this review.
Review by Auntie Sahar ››

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