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Better Luck Tomorrow / Press

“Straight out of the punk breeding ground many choose to overlook, Texas’ Better Luck Tomorrow are not slowing down. Their EP “This Is What We Live For” is a fast pace, in your face, we don’t give a fuck series of punk/easycore perfection... Better Luck Tomorrow['s attitude towards]... [h]ope, staying strong, individuality, and pride overtake the girls, tears, and lovey dovey bull that’s packed in so tightly in modern day punk music. Good musicianship is also something many of those bands lack, whereas Better Luck Tomorrow has solid drums (listen to the song I Judge Bands By Their Hair Cuts and then try to say they don’t) solid breakdowns that aren’t straight chugga chugga, but perfect to throw down to nonetheless. I know I’ve said it often, but DEFINITELY look out for these guys, they’re real pop punk, so record companies, if you’re looking for a REAL punk band, look no further! I know one certain music reviewer who would for sure buy their records ;)”

“Better Luck Tomorrow is one of those bands who dance very closely on the line of Pop Punk and Hardcore music. With the vocal capacities to elegantly weave between these two singing styles, softer singing and fast hardcore yelling, Better Luck Tomorrow can cover a lot of ground and appeal to many different sorts of listeners. If I had to compare them to a larger band I would suggest, Handguns mixed with Such Gold, and a sprinkle of No Trigger... Overall, if you want to break the norm of regular Pop Punk check these guys out. They are Neck Deep Media Approved (a great honor).”

“[Coleys] writing is at its best when it's semi-autobiographical and original instead of generic pop-punk style lyrics.”

“The band, whose current incarnation has been playing together since May of last year, play a brand of pop-punk that infects listeners with an urge to stage dive in the vein of Four Year Strong and the Wonder Years. Coley’s lyrics, chock full of enough optimism to cure the common music lover of a lifetime’s full of achey breaky lyrics, compliment the outfit’s upbeat melodies and their harder sounding overtones. Buske and Harris’ riveting (and sometimes “unnecessarily really fast” according to Buske) riffs paired with Kutza frenetic drumming and Amos’ always on par bass lines strike fear into lesser bands everywhere.”