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Playlist of Jellyroll Rockheads

  • THE JELLYROLL ROCKHEADS - Flower For Nothing JAPON - 2001


    0:00 Only Silence
    1:00 Intense Inside
    2:06 Im At My Wits End
    3:22 Worshit Of Youth
    4:00 Wake Up Music
    4:36 Fade Out
    6:00 Flowers Of Nothing

  • x
  • Jellyroll Rockheads/Exclaim split 7


    japanese thrash all up inya, this recording is both of both sides...first JRR, then Exclaim.

  • x
  • Jellyroll Rockheads - No Skate, No Thrash


    Excellent Speedcore from Japan.
    From their split with Exclaim.

  • jellyroll rockheads-song for speedcore lovers


    japanese hc/punk

  • x



  • Jellyroll Rockheads - Dull Face, Bright Eyes


    Excellent Speedcore from Japan
    From their split with Exclaim

  • x
  • Jellyroll Rockheads -Dust Youth Only Need It


    Last track from Discography

  • Rockheads - How do you feel, Lampijončki 2008


    Rockheads - How do you feel, live@Lampijončki08

  • jellyroll rockheads - worshit of youth



    - video upload powered by

  • x
  • Nerds Attack - Song4 speedcore lovers



  • DEATHPEED - Demo 1988


    1. Intro
    2. Into the Violent Noise
    3. Fight Against Posers
    4. The Day of Doom
    5. Death of Civilization

  • nerds attack songs for speedcore lovers jellyroll rockheads cover o germinal 28-10-06 bucvideos



  • Nerds Attack - Song4 speedcore lovers



  • INU & The Jellyroll Rockheads - Fade Out


    I first discovered The Jellyroll Rockheads just short of a decade ago now, and it was one of my formative music experiences -- being a 15-year-old who had just graduated from the swift and angular radio-ready garage punk of The Hives and The New Bomb Turks to the manic compositional equivalent of teeth scraping against pavement provided by Black Flag, Gang Green, and The Stalin, discovering The Jellyroll Rockheads through the labyrinthine network of MySpace music page Top Friends was a revelation; all of the deliriously frantic, relentless energy of the hardcore acts, but rounded off with the bouncing, joyous hooks of the early rug-cutting garage rock and new wave-tinged late-70's punk acts, making one feel included in the brash, electric mayhem rather than subjected to it (although I still enjoyed the latter option just as much).

    Although I cannot begin to imagine the difficulties of early 80's hardcore punk record and tape collecting in the world of obscure fanzines, stamped mail, and sparse local shows announced only by soggy fliers and hearsay, 2004 was not a good time to be a Jellyroll Rockheads fan in America. Kenji Razors (Kenji Green on the Jellyroll releases) couldn't understand much of my messages outside of words like COOL, AWESOME, DUDE, PUNK, and THRASH (though I do still very much appreciate him taking the time to type up his bizarre responses to an enthusiastic middle-school dork halfway across the world), international trade hadn't quite extended to things like low-print Japanese punk side-projects to the point of accessibility yet, and P2P services like Kazaa brought mostly fruitless results... except that I did somehow find Ganja Boy, Go! 'No Reason', I'm at My Wit's End, and, most importantly Fade Out through that and other now-irrelevant services such as

    The Jellyroll Rockheads' Fade Out was, and still is, a perfect expression of what I love about music. The sugary-sweet intro wrapped around razor-sharp, ear-splitting madness not only flawlessly encapsulated the aesthetic declared by the band's off-kilter name, but created a track that was endlessly loopable. And endlessly loop it I did. It was simply perfect and is, in my mind, one of the great hits of all time. I often hum it, halfway wondering how it could be that no one else is joining in.

    So, yesterday I finally got around to listening to INU's メシ喰うな! (Don't Eat Food! -- in fact a complicated series of associations by opposites in Japanese parlance that creates a phonetic pun on the word Punk) -- I'd seen its cover art floating around for years, had read a review or two of it, and listened to at least a track or two off of the album at some point. It had a sort of no-wave feel along the lines of DNA, and although I liked it, I had felt that I'd explored the group about as much as was necessary. The album kept coming back to me, though -- randomly in image searches, album recommendations, interviews, and top-XX lists. When I read a brief but nostalgic review from the illustrious Yako of Melt-Banana, one of my all-time favorite musicians, however, I realized that I was missing something.

    Determined to listen to the album the entire way through, I, well, failed miserably. The first track started up. A moment of raw confusion. Instant recognition, delayed comprehension. The opening riff was like hearing my own name from a complete stranger. I know katakana, but not well enough to sight-read without thinking about it -- all at once, I heard the familiar lyrics (which I could comprehend much better at their current pace) and recognized フェイド・アウト as Fade Out.

    I still haven't listened to the entire album. It's been INU's Fade Out on infinite repeat this time around.

    To commemorate this, I've uploaded both tracks side-by-side in the same video. Enjoy!

  • INU - メシ クウナ


    オムニバスアルバム「 DOKKIRI RECORD」より
    (LP 80年 必要レコ-ド)



  • Splatterheads - Destroyer


    Ink Of A Mad Man's Pen... (1989)
    Waterfront Records

  • 至福団1987.04.18同志社大学田辺キャンパス




  • Overactive Imagination


    All rights belongs to their respective owners

  • Nerds Attack - Crianças Brincando no Jardim de Concreto



  • Total Fury - 13 Songs


    Classic early 1980's DC hardcore from Japan recorded in 2000

  • x


    INU - フェイド・アウト

  • Skate skate thrash thrash Street plant street axe demo


    Street plant since 1988

  • Jelly Roll play Flower Power at Eamon Dorans


    Jelly Roll play Eamon Doran's Dublin

  • Rockheads - Si Kar Si , Lampijončki 2008


    Rockheads - Si kar si (morda drugačen), live@Lampijončki08

  • Rockheads - Reptilia


    Tribe House 16.03

  • Rockheads - Nula


    Zmagovalni nastop skupine Rockheads na izboru Šourock v Štuku 2008. Pesem ki nosi naslov Nula.

  • Rockheads - Pesem #4


    Zmagovalni nastop skupine Rockheads na Šourocku leta 2008. Pesem številka 4.

  • The Jelly Roll Kings - So Lonesome


    The Jelly Roll Kings is a trio of bluesmen of the Mississippi Delta who play their raw music without embellishments, complete with rhythms, dreamy and atmospheric keyboards, dance-shuffle drums and soul-soaked vocals. Although they were together at different times since they formed as the Nighthawks in 1962. They started calling themselves Jelly Roll Kings in 1979 but the song reimported the same stripped-down version of the blues jukebox that reimposed the Chicago blues format back to Delta and took a marshy turn. Off Yonder Wall was another type of encounter for the trio. The album was recorded in 1996 by blues enthusiast Robert Palmer (author of a popular blues tale called Deep Blues) and was released on Mississippi Fat Possum Records a year later, full of spunky blues, most done at a fast pace and anchored by aggressive Johnson's guitar playing and irregular vocals. Big Jack Johnson (born 1940, deceased in 2011) was a noted guitarist, always exploring the possibilities of the tone of his instrument; I choose lead lines with the thumb, this sounds like someone pulling the nails off a zinc roof, or plays a chord from top to bottom for a dark buzz of harmony, trills and vibrations or pieces that evoke bloodthirsty mosquitoes. His soft voice contrasts with Frank Frost's approach and his subtle and spinning organ work, however, it gives the trio a surprisingly thick and strong sound. And behind them, Sam Carr (born in 1936, deceased in 1999) never hits the beat; He approaches, rolls and responds with a plate of dishes. It's anarchy, but it's utopian anarchy because the Jelly Roll Kings turn every song into a humorous jamboree. Make sure that when you hear little wonders like the rustic duo of So Lonesome, you'll be transported to some smoky bar in Chicago's busiest bar area.
    And this is very good ...
    Big Jack Johnson - vocals, guitar
    Frank Frost - keyboards
    Terry Jackson - guitar
    Sam Carr - drums
    Label: Fat Possum Records © ℗
    Year of release: 1997

    ━━━━━━━ •♬• ━━━━━━━
    - This video is exclusively for public information and entertainment only.
    - I do not own any copyrights over this artist, song or album, demonstration purposes only.
    - I don't derive any profit from this video.
    - The copyrights of the audio content, belong exclusively to the artist creator and to those who represent him.
    - If someone from the aforementioned wants this video to be removed, please contact me via a simple email and I will remove this video.
    - If you like it, please buy it.
    ━━━━━━━ •♬• ━━━━━━━

  • ULTRA BIDE - 1979! - from Dokkiri Record comp LP 1980


    The opening track of 'Dokkiri Record' comp LP. One of the first Japanese Punk records.
    Released on 必要レコード / Hitsuyo Records in February 1980.

    Also on the comp : Alcohol 42%, Henshin Kirin, INU, Chinese Club.

    Info :

    'Dokkiri'. English = Shocking.

  • J ROCK MR 448 - Intro Trust No One


    JellyRoll on it

  • Lebenden Toten - Small Ears Only Hear


    Noize from PDX
    Off Contamination

  • Nerds Attack - O Punk Foi Vendido A Preço De Banana



  • 【CROW DRAGON TEA】 thanx gocchan.tetsuya and hideta! thanx our friend! thanx hardcore!!! 2019.04.06




    BURST OUT vol.4
    split Release Party!!

    thanx gocchan.tetsuya and hideta!
    thanx our friend!
    thanx hardcore!!!

  • INU 関学ライブ 4 - フェイド・アウト



  • Your Enemies Are Your Enemies Friends


    Provided to YouTube by The Orchard Enterprises

    Your Enemies Are Your Enemies Friends · Your Enemies Friends

    The Wiretap E.P.

    ℗ 2004 Buddyhead Records

    Released on: 2001-01-01

    Auto-generated by YouTube.

  • Gnarcoleptics - 07 - Heatwave


    TRACK 7 - New east vancouver skate-thrash band Gnarcoleptics 2011 demo. Aaron (Ex Creeping Hand) on Drums, Andrew (Ex Fucktards) on Vocals, Dave (Ex Ovary Action) on Bass, Baxter (Ex China Creeps) on Guitar.

  • Tack För Inget - rottina diaria


  • Nerds Attack! Radio Show


    Every friday. 19-21. 88.9 Radio Città Aperta



  • Razors Edge - Devilworld


    Razors Edge is a thrash/punk band from Japan.
    Album: Razor Rising!!!! (2003)
    1. Do The Spin Soul
    2. Get Up Jerks
    3. Sense Of Smell
    4. Juso Crazy Night
    5. Flying The Flag
    6. New Rising
    7. Eat The Passion
    8. Everybody Needs! Needs! Needs!
    9. Devilworld
    10. Sonic Days
    11. Rock'em All
    12. Spy See Spider
    13. Monkey
    14. Razors Edge Is Most Thrash
    15. I Feel Alright

    you can download at

  • Nerds Attack - Intro + Respeite Sua Escolha




    D-Bastard fue Emanuel (el sheriff) Ale (el pistolero) Nico (el mariachi) El malo (el Cantinero) que en paz descanse esta putrefacta banda que nunca vio la luz.



    Off the Deranged Records 7 of the same name.

  • 夢みるRADIOその壱



    ・Bad Girl Friend/Jumping Fish[DEMO]

  • Kimaira - 1986 - 7EP


    01 - kimaira - japanese title 0:00
    02 - kimaira - outsider 4:01
    03 - kimaira - reming 6:13
    04 - kimaira - only god knows 9:01

  • Vomitomb - Perpetual Cosmic Flow


    Here you can download the full demo:

    It's a track from Vomitomb, black/thrash project of Unleashedogs' and Bestializer's guitarist Johnny End, taken from its second demo Wizards of Rotten Rites of Onnipotence & Pain

  • nerds attack velha intro & respeite sua escolha mente ativa


    Filmado Por: Maua


  • Castet Skate & Thrash


  • Johns Town Aloha


  • Razors Edge - Magical Jet Light


    1.) The Close Game (0:00)
    2.) Str8 to Space (2:06)
    3.) Jet Stream (3:36)
    4.) Mynas (5:12)
    5.) Save Our Rights (6:15)
    6.) Short # Sick (8:19)
    7.) Postman (8:59)
    8.) Stereotype (11:45)
    9.) Stand Up or Fall (14:27)
    10.) Mountain Mountain (17:10)
    11.) Party Is Round (18:45)
    12.) Dance My Dance (20:19)
    13.) Ojisan (22:22) -- 伯父さん, Japanese for Uncle or Old Man
    14.) Stupid Lines (22:48)
    15.) Wash Off (24:44)
    16.) No Pain, No Gain (26:00)
    17.) Kill Your Television (35:10)

    Everyone thinks I'm insane when I say this, but I actually get extremely emotional listening to this album. I had been listening to this band for six years (borderline religiously in the latter half of my high-school years) until I finally picked this album up about half a year ago. Thrash 'Em All!, Razors Rising!!!!, and Sweet 10 Thrashers had been on infinite rotation for over half a decade by this point, and R.E.'s patented sugar-coated hyper-speed manic thrash attack had become my mainstay for fending off all the doubt, depression, and frustration that accompanied some extremely rough times. Where lots of folks would've turned to drugs, I turned to Razors Edge and their genuine excitement about being alive combined with a borderline-psychic ability to draw from precisely my favorite elements of 80's hardcore punk (which is a kind of ironic trade-off considering that they were totally wasted all through their peak years -- I read that Kenji's taken a hiatus from all that for the past few years though, which is a pretty impressive and respectable feat for Mr. Ganja Boy himself).

    Despite the fact that they were one of my favorite bands though, I completely passed over their best album. Somehow I got the idea in my head that Magical Jet Light was just an EP with Mountain Mountain and a couple of other tracks on it. Only very recently did I stumble across the full listing and discover that it boasts a full 17 tracks! Well... 16 full tracks, plus whatever Ojisan is supposed to be. But still!

    Everything about the album made me ecstatic. Razors Edge had always shown a very steady evolution throughout their careers -- a progressively more uplifting melodic angle built atop their crushing fastcore roots, thrash-influenced riffage, and the craziest snare sound in the universe -- but Magical Jet Light finds them at their apex, launched into soaring new heights with killer production and some sort of phaser reverb effect to blast every other bridge and interlude on the album into the next dimension.

    It's track 16 that gets me, though. Listening to No Pain, No Gain for the first time was a monumental experience for me. I had all but graduated from traditional hardcore punk in a lot of ways. Sure, I still loved it, but the visceral thrill had started to soften with time. I was a fresh convert to the next-level virtuosity of Melt-Banana, Boredoms, Fugazi, Lightning Bolt, Gnarwhal, OOIOO, Deerhoof, Swans, Godspeed You! Black Emperor, and so on. Still, the mighty snare of Razors Edge pounded in my heart, and my spirit could still Do the Spin Soul! A part of myself was firmly planted in the blitzkrieg thrash that only Razors Edge could deliver... so when I heard them hurl into seemingly yet another of their many melodic fastcore thrashers, timidly dance around the obvious climax of the song, then somehow use those familiar party-hardcore riffs to summon a transcendental spiritual epiphany of an uber-bridge, sustain that moment alone for longer than the duration of any other single song in their entire catalog, then launch out the other side playing the same Razors thrash with a brand new, mightier soul... I lost it. I'm probably the only guy who's ever shed a tear listening to Razors Edge. But it meant the world to me. So many things had changed in my life, and I was in the midst of a massive personal reformation... that Razors Edge, of all bands, whom I'd begun to discount as a happy-time band of brain-dead party punks, were able to follow me was a truly emotional experience. They caught up with me, then completely surpassed me. The spirit of punk was renewed, and I can hear the spirit of No Pain, No Gain pulsing in hardcore again. More Soul for Beat!!



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