This Is Not A Break Up

CELL01: V/A This Is Not A Break Up Compilation CD
13 songs feat. Curve, Dip Leg, Daighila, Kias Fansuri, Pintu Rintangan Api, Teenage Gory For The Wasted, Man Under Zero Effort, Elegy For Eulisza, Ila Mitra, Bombarde and Pazahora. [SOLD OUT!!!]


Comes with silk-screened, pinned cloth cover and 20 pages booklet (lyrics, articles, tour pictures & flyers), 7 songs + 1 live video, neo-crust/sludge/heavy hardcore stuff like His Hero Is Gone, Kylesa and a little bit of From Ashes Rise. Featuring members of Mass Separation, Tools of The Trade and Akta Angkasa. [STILL AVAILABLE!!!]


The debut solo full length by the musical genius Joey Cape (Lagwagon/Bad Astronaut/Me First & The Gimme Gimmes/The Playing Favorites)For many, Joey Cape is most well-known for his work with Lagwagon, longtime fixtures of the California skate punk scene, and Bad Astronaut, a more indie-based side project that released three full-lengths. What some of you might be surprised to know is that Cape is a bonafied icon who writes some of the best songs you’ll ever hear — whether it’s simply by pop standards or just on a purely, gut-wrenching emotional peak. His long-in-the-works solo debut, Bridge, is stripped-down but also lush in instrumentation on many tracks, several of which are reworked versions of older Cape tunes (five of which are from Lagwagon’s most-recent EP, I Think My Older Brother Used to Listen to Lagwagon).” – review by Absolute Punk [SOLD OUT!!!]


CEL003: JOEY CAPE – Doesn’t Play Well With Others TAPE
Doesn’t Play Well with Others is the second full-length solo album by Lagwagon and Bad Astronaut frontman, Joey Cape. It was released with one song at a time, each month, during 2010 on Joey Cape’s official website, beginning on January 18, 2010.  The first track “Going for the Bronze” was released on January 18, 2010, while the last track “I Always Knew This Was Going to End Badly” was released on December 12, 2010. This is the tape version of the record, loaded with a whole new artwork by TM-PAINT from Japan. “DPWWO stands out in his catalogue because it finds great, subtle, musical textures to support the words and voice. Characteristically, Cape writes about aging, anxieties, relationships, responsibilities—but he throws in a few caustic-but-catchy numbers about white entitlement (“It’s Always Sunny”) and the American war addiction (“Uniform”). The emotional load is lightened by the loving “Montreal” which features soft horns, accordion, and a French interlude a la The Band’s “Acadian Driftwood.” – review by Mike Ostrov, for [STILL AVAILABLE!!!]