Anthrax Stomp 442

Anthrix Stomp 442

Anthrax had a tough decade in the 1990s and early 2000s, when the band was at its lowest point. This rock band rose to prominence in the 1980s and has maintained that position over the past decade. They have performed and released numerous hit singles.

Anthrax’s music has always been a mix of fast and furious thrash metal and uplifting, catchy party anthems with catchy choruses and distinctive musical portions throughout their existence. Stomp 442 exhibits the scars of an artist who has lost his or her identity and was influenced by alternative rock bands of the Nineties and the rise of groove metal in the early 2000s. This means that while fans of the aforementioned influences may appreciate Stomp 442, Anthrax fans who have grown accustomed to the band’s sound over the last decade may find it tough to adjust.

Not to say this album does not have some pitfalls. To begin with, the songwriting is devoid of originality. The band’s sound is clearly influenced by the alternative rock bands of its era and Stomp 442 is no exception. This album is not thrash metal. You know what I mean? You won’t get what you want if you want to hear that.

It’s a joy to be a part of it. As far as I’m concerned, this is the ultimate John Bush era record. I can’t think of a better way to phrase it. But I’m fine with the fact that a lot of people disagree with me. What a wonderful thing it is to have different points of view. In any event, this record is undeniably overlooked. Because Joey Belladonna isn’t singing on it, some people will never give it a chance, while others will give it a quick listen before moving on. In other words, it’s a sure evidence that this record is underappreciated.

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