Canadian grindcore vets Fuck the Facts are set to release their new album, Pleine Noirceur , on November 20th. The new song is a four-movement powerhouse that sees Fuck the Facts at their most ambitious and unrelenting. Blasts of energy and mathy noise are arranged like a prog or classical piece, traversing four musical passages during its four-minute runtime — epic in length by grindcore standards, but not uncommon for FTF. Lyrically the song takes on hurt, loss, and coming to terms with the inevitable end of all we hold dear. The otherwise prolific band slowed its pace over the past decade, but with the world in disarray, Fuck the Facts have returned to spew forth more of their uncompromising noise-grind. This album also could have easily been 3 EPs, you really have to listen to the whole thing in order to fully enjoy it.
Fuck the Facts
Fuck the Facts discography - Wikipedia
The same year, Das would assemble a full band to continue with the project. Fuck the Facts began early in as an unnamed recording project by Topon Das. With the two full length tapes, and the various splits, Fuck The Facts started to gain notoriety in the underground noise and grindcore world. The next full length, Discoing the Dead , was recorded in and released on Ghetto Blaster Recordings another label run by Topon on February 6,
Fuck the Facts discography
Since the late '90s, Fuck the Facts has been a force to be reckoned with in the worlds of both grindcore and metal. Westword recently caught up with Mel Mongeon, the group's vocalist, to talk about FTF's current North American tour, new record and upcoming show in Denver. Fuck the Facts has been playing music together now for almost two decades, and in that time, the band has seen a lot of changes to the grindcore scene and the metal scene in general. The bandmembers remain firmly rooted in their positive ideals about metal, and gain strength from the community element that the intimate scene brings. I think for a while, around , we fit in a bit more with the metal scene, then maybe since we fit back more in with grind; we're kind of in the middle.