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Episode 281: Power Trip

Power Trip vocalist Riley Gale and drummer Chris Ulsh came by Going Off Track to regale us with some of... Read on.
Power Trip vocalist Riley Gale and drummer Chris Ulsh came by Going Off Track to regale us with some of the most insane stories we’ve ever had the pleasure of hearing. Topics include: The time Riley faked being Jewish to go on a Brithright Trip to Israel, what it means to visit “Planet 5” and...  Read on.
Power Trip vocalist Riley Gale and drummer Chris Ulsh came by Going Off Track to regale us with some of the most insane stories we've ever had the pleasure of hearing. Topics include: The time Riley faked being Jewish to go on a Brithright Trip to Israel, what it means to visit "Planet 5" and the time Power Trip fought Suicide Silence onstage during a festival—and, seriously, that's just the tip of the DMT-soaked iceberg. "I'm a spiritual person but [my beliefs] are a very abstract thing in the sense that I think it's arrogant to believe that we are the most highly evolved beings in the universe," Gale says during one of the podcast's many existential moments which range from politics to spirituality to Russian literature. "Does it mean that our life came from a higher source? I don't know. But we still have a lot to learn—and when you stop thinking that you have something to learn that's when you start doing damage." Speaking of which if you see Power Trip live try not to do damage to yourself because their infectious brand of metalcore is the type is guaranteed to induce nonstop headbanging. Just don't say we didn't warn you. Visit Power Trip online Follow Power Trip on Twitter photo by Renate Winter
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Episode 280: Eugene Hütz

Gogol Bordello frontman and gypsy punk Eugene Hütz came by Going Off Track on the way to DJing a party... Read on.
Gogol Bordello frontman and gypsy punk Eugene Hütz came by Going Off Track on the way to DJing a party for Judd Apatow to discuss how a woman lured him to Rio, what it was like recoding at the Dischord-approved Inner Ear Studios and working with everyone from Rick Rubin to Les Claypool. We also...  Read on.
Gogol Bordello frontman and gypsy punk Eugene Hütz came by Going Off Track on the way to DJing a party for Judd Apatow to discuss how a woman lured him to Rio, what it was like recoding at the Dischord-approved Inner Ear Studios and working with everyone from Rick Rubin to Les Claypool. We also discuss Hütz's friendship with Madonna, his acting career and the magical qualities of Brazil. "You can dig into your own performance from very many different sides," he responds when ask about how he approaches his art. "It can start as bravado and degenerate into existential rage or it can go the other way around. It's not really important. I think what's important is achieving that frequency and altering the vibration and being able to lead people onto that with you so it becomes a shared experience—and a shared experience that's very tangible to the point that just about anything you're seems to be appropriate." Take our word for it when we tell you that whether you're a huge fan or just learning about Hütz, it's impossible not to get swept up the romanticism of his attitude toward his life and work. Visit Gogol Bordello online Follow Eugene on Twitter
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Episode 279: Roger Miret

Agnostic Front vocalist Roger Miret came by Going Off Track to discuss his new memoir “My Riot: Agnostic Front, Grit,... Read on.
Agnostic Front vocalist Roger Miret came by Going Off Track to discuss his new memoir “My Riot: Agnostic Front, Grit, Guts & Glory.” Along the way we discuss what it was like living in NYC squats in the eighties, growing up in Cuba and how Miret’s band walked the line between punk and metal and...  Read on.
Agnostic Front vocalist Roger Miret came by Going Off Track to discuss his new memoir "My Riot: Agnostic Front, Grit, Guts & Glory." Along the way we discuss what it was like living in NYC squats in the eighties, growing up in Cuba and how Miret's band walked the line between punk and metal and helped pioneer a new sound in the process. We also discuss what it was like the first time Miret saw the Ramones, how going to prison on drug charges helped shift his perspective and the way punk changed his life at a very impressionable time. "It was hard for me to make friends when I was younger because I was a very introverted person, and this kind of music helped me come out of my shell," Miret explains. "I feel like like life didn't begin for me until I was 13 years old and I discovered this music. People who know me know that I'm still a very quiet and reserved person, that's who I am. Vinnie Stigma is the life of Agnostic Front and I think people have always been a little more cautious with me." Whether you're an Agnostic Front lifer or just learning about the influential NYHC act, Miret's memoir is a captivating read that captures a very important time in music history told from the perspective someone who literally lived—and often fought—through it.

Buy Roger's book here

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