New Found Glory

New Found Glory
New Found Glory

New Found Glory performing at the 2011 Leeds Festival
Background information
Also known as NFG[1]
Origin Coral Springs, Florida, United States
Genres Punk rock, pop punk, alternative rock, melodic hardcore
Years active 1997-present[1]
Labels Fiddler, Eulogy, Drive-Thru, Geffen, Bridge Nine, Epitaph
Associated acts International Superheroes of Hardcore, Shai Hulud, Hazen Street
Jordan Pundik
Chad Gilbert
Steve Klein
Ian Grushka
Cyrus Bolooki
Past members
Joe Moreno

New Found Glory (formerly A New Found Glory)[2] is an American rock band from Coral Springs, Florida. Formed in the summer of 1997, founding members were lead vocalist Jordan Pundik, guitarists Chad Gilbert and Steve Klein, bassist Ian Grushka and drummer Joe Marino. Current drummer Cyrus Bolooki replaced Marino after only a handful of shows and the lineup has since remained unchanged.[3] The band is noted for their blend of pop melodies with the energy and fast tempos of classic punk rock.[2] Subsequently, music critics consider them a key pioneer of pop punk music.[4][5][6][7][8] Indeed, Allmusic have credited the band for "practically serving alongside the work of Blink-182 as the blueprint to the entire genre for the early 2000s."[9] Also renowned for their energetic live performances,[10][11][12] the fivesome have garnered a devout following over the course of their career.

After releasing the home-recorded EP, It's All About the Girls in 1997, the band were able to build a cult following after a rigorous touring schedule of the East Coast area and the release of debut album Nothing Gold Can Stay (1999). The album was distributed on independent label Eulogy Recordings and sold over 300,000 copies. The following year, debut single "Hit or Miss" charted on the US Modern Rock Chart and exposed the band to a wider audience. Their subsequent three studio albums; New Found Glory (2000), Sticks and Stones (2002), and Catalyst (2004) all charted on the Billboard 200 and achieved gold certifications by the Recording Industry Association of America (RIAA).

After a break from touring, the band worked with Thom Panunzio on their critically acclaimed fifth album, Coming Home (2006). The record drew influences from classic rock and marked a departure from the band's earlier work. After a spell without a contract, the band signed with independent label Bridge Nine Records and released a new EP titled, Tip of The Iceberg (2008) which paid homage to their melodic hardcore influences. Their sixth studio album, Not Without a Fight (2009) topped the Billboard Independent Albums chart and was produced by Mark Hoppus before they signed with current label Epitaph Records. In 2010, the band reunited with long-term record producer Neal Avron for their seventh studio album Radiosurgery, which was released October 4, 2011.



It's All About The Girls EP & Nothing Gold Can Stay: 1997-1999

The origins of the band date back to the summer of 1997 when Jordan Pundik (vocals) had met Stephen Klein (guitars) at Marjory Stoneman Douglas High School and the pair began writing music together. Pundik later stated the band name was created whilst he and Klein were working in Red Lobster together; "We came up with A New Found Glory, we wrote it on a napkin. I think we pulled some of it from "A Newfound Interest in Massachusetts" by the Get Up Kids".[14] They recruited friend Ian Grushka on bass, who they had previously played with in a band named "Inner City Kids". "Inner City Kids" was not the name of the band for long. Practicing in his garage, they later invited Joe "Taco Joe" Moreno to play drums. Shortly thereafter, Chad Gilbert (lead guitar), former vocalist of Shai Hulud, joined to complete the quintet.[14]

The band recorded their debut EP, It's All About the Girls (1997) in a friend's apartment, and the EP was distributed by local independent label Fiddler Records. However, the band were growing uneasy with the contribution of Moreno, and Gilbert later stated the drumming on the record was "so bad".[14] Soon after, Moreno was replaced by current drummer Cyrus Bolooki after two rehearsal sessions.[14] The band went on to tour up and down the East Coast and quickly sold out the entire pressing of the EP.[13] The band's underground success soon caught the attention of Eulogy Recordings and the quintet subsequently signed shortly afterwards in order to increase distribution of their music.[14] Following the success of their EP, the band recorded their debut full length album, Nothing Gold Can Stay (1999), initially selling one-page insert copies at their shows supporting NOFX.[15] Richard Reines, co-founder of Drive-Thru Records had also noted their devout following and held talks with the band. Drive-Thru subsequently signed the five-piece and paid Eulogy $5,000 to licence Nothing Gold Can Stay, which went on to sell more than 300,000 copies.[15] In 2009, Alternative Press included the album in their "10 Classic Albums of '99" feature. Brendan Manley wrote, "Like it's title emplies, Nothing Gold Can Stay is the sonic transcript of a glorious, fleeting time for NFG - and for pop-punk. But just as gold never loses its luster, it's only fitting that 10 years later, Nothing Gold Can Stay still shines".[16]

New Found Glory: 2000–2001

Whilst still in their teens, the five-piece signed their first proper record deal with Drive-Thru Records,[17] and released an EP of cover songs from film soundtracks entitled From the Screen to Your Stereo in 2000. Drive-Thru's relationship with MCA Records ensured that the smaller label's more popular bands would be picked up by the major. Later that year, debut single "Hit or Miss" peaked at #15 on the US Modern Rock Chart,[18] which helped propel the band to a mainstream audience. Subsequently their self-titled second album New Found Glory (2000) reached number one on the Billboard Heatseekers chart,[19] and spent 21 weeks on the Billboard 200 chart.[20] In a Kerrang! magazine article years later, they referred to the album as the band's Essential Purchase. They wrote, "marking one of the biggest and quickest improvements in alternative music, the major label debut hurled them to the forefront of the punk scene barely 12 months after its predecessor. Packed with infectious melodies and sing-along anthems, it would see them jostling with the likes of Blink-182 for the genre's crown."[2] The album also marked the official debut of the band's new moniker, which dropped the indefinite article "A" from their original name due to some fans struggling to find the band's records in stores.[2] The album was certified gold by the RIAA.[21]

Sticks and Stones and Catalyst: 2002–2005

Vocalist Jordan Pundik performing on August 18, 2004.

Between 2002 and 2004, the band experienced the height of their popularity with headline slots on the Warped Tour with Blink-182 and a supporting tour with Green Day. Third album and major label debut, Sticks and Stones was released on June 11, 2002 and peaked at number four on the Billboard 200 chart.[20] The record spawned two popular singles; "My Friends Over You" and "Head on Collision".[18] Following the success of the album, the band headlined the 2002 Warped Tour and later saw the album certified gold by the RIAA.[21]

The lead single for their fourth album, "All Downhill from Here" reached number eleven in the Rock Chart before Catalyst (2004) peaked at a career-high number three on the Billboard 200,[20] selling 146,000 copies in its first week.[22] The heavier style of the record, which included some metal and new wave influences,[23][24][25] was due to the comparisons that magazines and other media outlets would make between New Found Glory and other popular bands. Chad Gilbert stated: "Well, when Sticks and Stones came out and we were doing that Honda Civic Tour, we were getting compared to bands like Good Charlotte and Simple Plan we were angry with that. At that point, we were getting compared to more pop bands and we aren't a pop band."[26] Producer, Neal Avron also said of the record: "There's definitely more going on, and we were using keyboards more frequently. There's also some string arrangement and choir stuff. The intro to that record was basically a fuck you to bands who were copying."[27] The band promoted the album with a supporting tour with Green Day during the fall of 2004 on the American Idiot Tour. The song, "This Disaster", was featured in EA Sport's Madden 2005, and "At Least I'm Known for Something" was featured in EA's Burnout 3: Takedown. This became the band's third record to be certified gold by the RIAA.[21]

Coming Home: 2005–2007

Chad Gilbert during a store signing promoting Coming Home

After the release and tour in support of Catalyst, the band took an extended break before beginning pre-production for another album in 2005. On June 14, 2006, Gilbert announced to MTV that their fifth album would be titled Coming Home and that it was scheduled to be released on September 19, 2006. He also stated that first single, "It's Not Your Fault" would be released sometime in July 2006.[28] The band worked with Thom Panunzio (Tom Petty, Bruce Springsteen, Ozzy Osbourne) having moved into a house together in Malibu, California called the Morning View Mansion to write and record.[29] Despite this, Gilbert took into the studio a book containing over 40 riff ideas that were written during the previous tour.[30] Unlike their previous releases, Gilbert and Pundik also worked on lyrics alongside primary lyricist Steve Klein for the first time.[29]

Drawing influences from classic rock, the album marked a considerable stylistic change as the pace of the songs were slower and were regarded as "the most mellow of New Found Glory’s career".[31] Guitarist and lyricist Steve Klein, described the sound as "less guitar driven and more melody driven, more than any other of our records. Everything about the record is way more classic rock sounding".[32] With a new direction in mind, Pundik recalls, "Usually with every record we think, 'We’ve got to put the fast punk song on it or people won't like it', but this wasn't anything like that."[29] He did admit that around thirty songs were written, including some fast-paced songs, but were excluded as, "(they) didn't really fit."[33] Speaking of the underlying theme of the album, Pundik explained, "Coming Home is really, I don't want to sound like a Christian rock band or something, but the new record is a little more uplifting and positive in a way. This record definitely has more of a theme. It's about taking responsibility in relationships and being away from people, and people you love and stuff."[33]

Demos were tracked with long term friend and studio engineer Paul Miner, before the band entered the studio with Panunzio. The band had decided against working with Neal Avron, who had produced the band's three previous albums, as they wanted to try something different.[33] Pundik explained that, "We love Neal, and Neal's amazing and he's one of our really close friends. But after three records with him, after writing those records and a lot of other bands started to come out and get kind of popular, we kind of wanted to try something different."[33] The release proved popular with many critics giving the album positive reviews. It was acclaimed for its "matured and nuanced songwriting",[34] and was generally recognised as being the band's most mature work.[9]

From the Screen to Your Stereo Part II, the band's follow-up to From the Screen to Your Stereo, was released on September 18, 2007 via Drive-Thru Records.[35] Unlike the earlier EP, Part II is a full-length album, containing 11 songs plus one bonus track for the Japanese edition and iTunes. The first and only single from the album was "Kiss Me" and the music video can be viewed on MySpace.[36]

Chad Gilbert performing as a member of the group's satirical hardcore punk side project, The International Superheroes of Hardcore.

Hits and Tip of The Iceberg EP: 2008

On March 18, 2008, a compilation named Hits was released. Two previously unreleased songs, "Situations" and "Constant Static," are also featured on the album. This was their last release on Drive-Thru/Geffen before going on to sign with independent labels, Bridge Nine Records and Epitaph Records. In April 2008 a compilation from the Punk Goes... series, called Punk Goes Crunk, was released, and features New Found Glory covering "Tennessee", originally by Arrested Development. New Found Glory had previously released another cover song, "Heaven", on Punk Goes Metal.

On April 29, 2008, the band released a new EP with six tracks on Bridge 9 Records containing both new material that paid homage to their melodic hardcore influences.[37][38] The EP, entitled Tip of the Iceberg, was released on CD, 7" and through digital music outlets. The CD also included an extra disc from The International Superheroes of Hardcore, named Takin' It Ova!. The ISHC is a side project of all members of the band and features Gilbert on vocals and Pundik on guitar, with the remaining members playing the same instruments they play in New Found Glory. All the members use pseudonyms for their "characters" in the band (e.g. Gilbert is known as "Captain Straightedge"). The band also recorded an internet-only music video for "Dig My Own Grave" with director Joseph Pattisall.[39]

Not Without a Fight: 2009–2010

Their sixth studio album, Not Without a Fight,[41] was released on March 10, 2009, and was produced by Mark Hoppus. It was released through the band's new label, Epitaph Records. Hoppus has said that during recording, they had felt like a different band altogether.[42] The lead single from the album was called "Listen to Your Friends". The music video for the song was filmed in Los Angeles. The single was released December 23, 2008 in the US & a day earlier in the UK, both via iTunes & AmazonMP3. Following the albums release, the quintet set out on the "Not Without a Fight Tour" with support from Set Your Goals, Bayside and Shai Hulud.[43] During the tour, a split EP with Shai Hulud titled Not Without a Heart Once Nourished by Sticks and Stones Within Blood Ill-Tempered Misanthropy Pure Gold Can Stay was exclusively released. There were two colors limited to a total of only 500 copies and only for sale from either Shai Hulud or New Found Glory at these shows.[43]

During the summer, the band made appearances for major festivals at the Rock AM Ring in Germany and Reading and Leeds Festivals in England.[44] In June 2009, internet radio station PunkRadioCast teamed up with Jones Soda to create a punk pop 6 pack featuring labels designed by PunkRadioCast and five artists. As well as New Found Glory, Less Than Jake, Bad Brains, Thursday and The Gaslight Anthem also featured.[45] Shortly afterwards, Cyrus Bolooki also confirmed they had finished shooting the video for second single "Don't Let Her Pull You Down", which was expected to be released in late summer/early autumn.[46] The video premiered on October 15,[47] and was released on October 20 via limited orange and sky blue vinyl prints.[48] On October 17, Chad Gilbert announced the band would be playing a free show at their practise studio in South Florida.[49] Around 120 fans packed into the studio where the band played a setlist made up of fan requests.[50][51]

Chad Gilbert performs in Oklahoma City on 11 September 2010

In late 2009 AbsolutePunk announced that Dashboard Confessional had been confirmed as the main support for New Found Glory's headline American tour.[52] Chad Gilbert then hinted the band had been rehearsing Dashboard songs for a possible split EP,[53] which he later confirmed on his Twitter account days later.[54] Gilbert later posted regular studio updates including a video of him recording his guitar lines for the release.[55] However, shortly before the tour was due to commence, Dashboard withdrew due to personal reasons and the tour was subsequently cancelled.[56] Soon after Chris Carrabba confirmed that as an alternative, a new tour had been arranged which would see both bands perform a series of unplugged shows.[57] The split, titled Swiss Army Bro-Mance had initially been due for sale on the previously cancelled tour,[58] but was later made available online on a limited pressing of 2,500 copies.[59]

During this time band announced they were planning a commemorative tour in early 2010 to celebrate the tenth anniversary of their self-titled album.[60][61] A special edition re-release of the album was planned which would feature seven bonus tracks and a DVD.[62] Soon after in December 2009, AbsolutePunk officially announced the special anniversary edition of the album would be released on January 26, 2010 through Geffen Records.[63] The additional material included new liner notes, demos, b-sides, The Story So Far DVD and a remix of debut single "Hit or Miss" by the late Jerry Finn.[63] A full tour was also confirmed where the band would play the record in its entirety, with support from Saves the Day, Hellogoodbye and Fireworks.[63] On the 29 and 30 May New Found Glory headlined the Pop-Punk festival SlamDunk Festival held in Hatfield and Leeds.

In 2010, guitarist Chad Gilbert announced he will be releasing solo material online at some stage for free of charge.[64] Shortly before the start of the bands commemorative tour, Gilbert visited his doctor for pneumonia. After suspicious cells were discovered in his thyroid, he underwent surgery which caused him to miss the first three dates of the new tour. Anthony Raneri of Bayside replaced him for this period.[65] He later posted on his Twitter that the surgery was a success.[66] Later that year, the band headlined the Slam Dunk Festival along with Alkaline Trio and Capdown.[67] In early June, it was announced the band were shooting the video for "Truck Stop Blues", the third single from Not Without a Fight.[68]

Radiosurgery: 2011–present

New Found Glory began the new year by participating in the 2011 Soundwave Festival,[69][70] and were later confirmed for the Reading and Leeds Festivals in August.[71] The band also played a full tribute set to The Ramones with Marky Ramone on drums at The Bamboozle 2011 Festival.[72]

In January, the band announced that they will be returning to the studio in April to record their seventh album, titled Radiosurgery.[73] They plan to release it in September on Epitaph Records, with Neal Avron the producer.[74][75] Avron is a long-term collaborator of the band having also produced their albums New Found Glory (2000), Sticks and Stones (2002), and Catalyst (2004).[76] Chad Gilbert has said that Radiosurgery "is the most upbeat, fun record we've ever recorded. Catchy but not in a fake pop sounding way. I wanted to go back to more of the roots of punk rock and pop punk and put a whole new NFG spin on it. The record goes from song to song never letting up the energy."[77] The lead single and title track, "Radiosurgery" was released on 2 August.[78][79]

Style and influences

New Found Glory are widely recognised for their fast and energetic pop punk music.[80][81][82] Their earlier work was described as punk revival,[13] while later in their career they have developed a more rounded rock sound, including alternative rock and melodic hardcore styles.[37][38][83][84][85][86][87] The bands traditional sound typically builds upon verse-chorus song structures, combining pop melodies and chord progressions with fast punk rock tempos, hardcore-influenced breakdowns, and sometimes gang vocals.[7]

Critics have praised the band for their ability to write infectious hooks and the sincerity of their lyrics, often about growing up and relationships.[88] Joe DeAndrea of AbsolutePunk has described the band's lyricism as "blatant and to the point", yet "relatable".[88] Michael Dabaie of College Music Journal opined that, "These guys exude sincerity, and lyrics like "The needle on my record player has been wearing thin/This record has been playing since the day you've been with him" will ring true with everyone who ever wore out their Descendents records during a bad breakup."[89] Chad Gilbert has noted that, "if the delivery is honest and real, that's what keeps it from being the corniest thing you've ever heard before. New Found Glory is a band that people enjoy listening to not because we give off this harsh message. We write about who we are and what effects us in life and those are our relationships".[29] Bassist Ian Grushka has stated that "all of the lyrics are based on real life experiences. A song can be created from something one of us is going through or a conversation we've had."[3] While also adding, "We only really talk about personal things that have affected us first-hand, our songs are about emotions rather than some political agenda."[90] Rhythm guitarist Steve Klein is the band's primary lyricist, while lead guitarist Chad Gilbert is the main composer of the songs. Although for the recording of Coming Home, Klein, Pundik and Gilbert all worked on lyrics together for the first time.[29] They have cited hardcore bands Hatebreed and Madball, as well as fellow pop punk bands Green Day and Blink-182 as major influences on their career.[17][30]

In recent years the band have been cited for their long lasting influence on contemporary pop punk music. Adam Webb of Ultimate-Guitar wrote of the band during a review of Not Without a Fight (2009); "In an age filled with formulaic, wannabe emo bands focused more on the haircut of the week rather than creating tunes that rock the copper wires off your speakers, the Floridian quintet, now 12 years into their existence, have created a rockin' pop punk album that shows just why they stand so tall above the crowd of uneventful scenesters that is the tragedy of the music scene today." He also opined that the bands music can appeal to fans of "pop, hardcore and punk" in equal measure.[7] Brendan Manley, journalist for Alternative Press covered the bands history in a 2010 article. He stated, "In the 13 years since the South Florida-bred band took their place as the kings of easycore, New Found Glory have time and time again brought their signature fusion of melody and mosh to the masses. As impressive as the band's contribution is to the modern pop-punk cannon, their longevity and perpetual relevance is nearly as astonishing".[4].

The band is due to co-headline the Kerrang! Relentless Energy Tour with Sum 41 throughout February 2012 in the UK.


L-R: Ian Grushka, Cyrus Bolooki, Jordan Pundik, Chad Gilbert and Steve Klein

Touring members
  • Michael Bethancourt — keyboards, synths (2007—present)
  • Anthony Raneri — guitar (2010)
  • James Dewees — keyboards, synths (2003—2005)



  1. ^ a b "New Found Glory". Rate Your Music. Retrieved 21 July 2009. 
  2. ^ a b c d e "The Lowdown - New Found Glory". Kerrang!. Retrieved 29 July 2009. 
  3. ^ a b "New Found Glory Interview". Student UK. Retrieved 8 July 2009. 
  4. ^ a b Manley, Brendan (March 2010), "It Never Snows in Florida: The Oral History of New Found Glory", Alternative Press (260): 62, ISSN 1065-1667,, retrieved 31 January 2010 
  5. ^ Garner, George (3 April 2010). "New Found Glory - 10th Anniversary Edition (Drive-Thru) KKKK. 10th Birthday of Pop-Punk Legends' Breakthrough". Kerrang! (Bauer Media). Retrieved 20 July 2011. 
  6. ^ Staff (4 March 2009). "Band of The Week: New Found Glory". Rock Sound. Retrieved 17 June 2011. 
  7. ^ a b c Webb, Adam. "Not Without A Fight Review". Ultimate-Guitar. Retrieved 6 April 2009. 
  8. ^ Montgomery, James. "New Found Glory Unveil Track List; New LP Is 'Different From Everything Out There'". MTV. Retrieved 29 August 2009. 
  9. ^ a b Apar, Corey. "Coming Home > Overview". Allmusic. Retrieved 19 September 2006. 
  10. ^ Chaddock, Ian. "New Found Glory - London Kentish Forum - May 30th". Big Cheese. Retrieved 9 April 2009. 
  11. ^ Moore, Rebecca. "New Found Glory Live Review". Retrieved 7 August 2009. 
  12. ^ "New Found Glory, The Audition, The Open Season @ HQ, Adelaide, 10/04/07". Retrieved 18 April 2007. 
  13. ^ a b c Ankeny, Jason. "New Found Glory Biography". Allmusic. Retrieved 8 July 2009. 
  14. ^ a b c d e Manley, Brendan (March 2010), "1996-1997: The Oral History of New Found Glory", Alternative Press (260): 63, ISSN 1065-1667,, retrieved 31 January 2010 
  15. ^ a b Manley, Brendan (March 2010), "1999-2000: The Oral History of New Found Glory", Alternative Press (260): 64, ISSN 1065-1667,, retrieved 31 January 2010 
  16. ^ Manley, Brendan (September 2009), "10 Classic Albums of '99 - A New Found Glory: Nothing Gold Can Stay", Alternative Press (254): 65, ISSN 1065-1667,, retrieved 11 September 2009 
  17. ^ a b Carlton, Liz. "New Found Glory Shares insight on their new upcoming 2009 Album". AMP Magazine. Retrieved 5 January 2009. [dead link]
  18. ^ a b "Modern Rock Chart History New Found Glory". Retrieved 18 August 2009. 
  19. ^ "New Found Glory > Charts & Awards > Billboard Albums". Allmusic. Retrieved 16 January 2010. 
  20. ^ a b c "New Found Glory > Chart History". Billboard. Retrieved 18 August 2009. 
  21. ^ a b c "RIAA Search - New Found Glory". Recording Industry Association of America. Retrieved 8 July 2009. 
  22. ^ "Catalyst > Charts & Awards". Allmusic. Retrieved 8 July 2009. 
  23. ^ Loftus, Johnny. "Catalyst > Overview". Allmusic. Retrieved 18 May 2004. 
  24. ^ Di Perna, Alan (June 2004). "New Found Glory: Moment of Glory". Guitar World (Future US Inc.).,0. Retrieved 25 July 2011. 
  25. ^ Stewart, Bill (7 April 2009). "New Found Glory: Not Without a Fight". PopMatters. Retrieved 26 July 2011. 
  26. ^ Pham, Jamie. "New Found Glory - 04.29.08 - Interview". Retrieved 27 May 2008. 
  27. ^ Manley, Brendan (March 2010), "2001-2005: The Oral History of New Found Glory", Alternative Press (260): 65, ISSN 1065-1667,, retrieved 31 January 2010 
  28. ^ Montgomery, James. "New Found Glory Find A Home For New Release — September". MTV. Retrieved 14 June 2006. 
  29. ^ a b c d e Leeuwis, Jermy. "New Found Glory to release Coming Home". Music Remedy. Retrieved 4 August 2006. 
  30. ^ a b Tate, Jason. "Interview with New Found Glory - 09.04.06". Retrieved 4 June 2006. 
  31. ^ Bautts, Jonathan. "NEW FOUND GLORY: Pop Punk’s Not Dead". Campus Circle. Retrieved 16 March 2009. 
  32. ^ Hargesheimer, Dan. "Interview with Guitarist Steve Klein of New Found Glory". Unrated Magazine. Retrieved 14 October 2006. 
  33. ^ a b c d Sculley, Alan. "Hallelujah!: New Found Glory excited about direction of new record". The Daily Herald. Retrieved 2007-01-07. 
  34. ^ Burgess, Aaron. "New Found Glory: Not Without A Fight". The A.V Club.,25169/. Retrieved 17 March 2009. 
  35. ^ "From The Screen To Your Stereo Part II Release". Retrieved 18 September 2007. 
  36. ^ ""Kiss Me" Official Video". MySpace. Retrieved 5 September 2007. 
  37. ^ a b Damante, Mike. "The Glory days are back". Houston Chronicle. Retrieved 2009-04-07. 
  38. ^ a b "New Found Glory / International Superheroes of Hardcore - Tip Of The Iceberg / Takin’ It Ova". Disagreement Reviews. Retrieved 7 August 2009. 
  39. ^ DeAndrea, Joe. "New Found Glory Shoots New Video". Retrieved 12 April 2008. 
  40. ^ Johnson, Dale. "New Found Glory - Cover Story". Dig magazine. Retrieved 2009-04-10. 
  41. ^ Kearney, Meghan. "Cyrus Bolooki Interview". Front And Centre Rock. Retrieved 10 April 2008. 
  42. ^ "Exclusive Mark Hoppus pickRset interview". pickRset Music News. Retrieved 3 September 2008. 
  43. ^ a b "We like vinyl....New Found Glory likes makes sense". Bridge Nine Records. Retrieved 25 March 2009. 
  44. ^ "New Found Glory - performer profile". eFestivals. Retrieved 16 September 2009. 
  45. ^ Kremkau, Bryan. "PunkRadioCast teams up with Jones Soda for Punk Pop Six Pack". Read Junk. Retrieved June 19, 2009. 
  46. ^ New Times. "Cyrus Bolooki of New Found Glory Talks About the Band's New Video For "Don't Let Her Pull You Down"". YouTube. Retrieved 9 August 2009. 
  47. ^ Epitaph Records. "New Found Glory - "Don't Let Her Pull You Down"". YouTube. Retrieved 15 October 2009. 
  48. ^ "Don't Let Her Pull You Down 7" EP (Bundle)". Epitaph Records. Retrieved 15 October 2009. 
  49. ^ Gilbert, Chad. "About to Start surprise practice / show in our home town of south Florida. Psyched". Twitter. Retrieved 16 October 2009. 
  50. ^ DeAndrea, Joe. "New Found Glory Plays Free Show for Fans". Retrieved 17 October 2009. 
  51. ^ Witlen, Ian. "New Found Glory Play Secret Hometown Gig". Spin. Retrieved 20 October 2009. 
  52. ^ DeAndrea, Joe. "Dashboard Confessional Tour Dates". AbsolutePunk. Retrieved 12 September 2009. 
  53. ^ Tate, Jason. "New Found Confessional". AbsolutePunk. Retrieved 21 September 2009. 
  54. ^ Gilbert, Chad. "In the studio recording...". Twitter. Retrieved 29 September 2009. 
  55. ^ DiVincenzo, Alex. "Chadball Confessional". AbsolutePunk. Retrieved 30 September 2009. 
  56. ^ Heisel, Scott. "Dashboard Confessional/New Found Glory tour canceled". Alternative Press. Retrieved 30 October 2009. 
  57. ^ Cooper, Ryan. "Tour Dates: Dashboard Confessional and New Found Glory Acoustic". Retrieved 11 November 2009. 
  58. ^ Fazekas, Nichole. "Dashboard Confessional/New Found Glory split cover art revealed". Alternative Press. Retrieved 28 December 2009. 
  59. ^ "NFG/Dashboard Split (Pink Vinyl)". Epitaph Records. Retrieved 2 February 2010. 
  60. ^ Beringer, Drew. "Um, Yes Please". Retrieved 30 October 2010. 
  61. ^ DeAndrea, Joe. "Fans Report In: New Found Glory". Retrieved 1 November 2009. 
  62. ^ Beringer, Drew. "NFG S/T Re-Release Info". Retrieved 7 November 2009. 
  63. ^ a b c DeAndrea, Joe. "New Found Glory Re-Release/Tour Info". Retrieved 3 December 2009. 
  64. ^ Lindsay, Andrew. "New Found Glory guitarist to issue solo material". Retrieved 1 January 2010. 
  65. ^ DeAndrea, Joe. "Get Well Soon, Chad". Retrieved 26 January 2010. 
  66. ^ Gilbert, Chad. 10:42 AM Jan 30th
  67. ^ Gardener, Dan. "New Found Glory to headline Slam Dunk 2010". Kerrang!. Retrieved 17 February 2010. 
  68. ^ DeAndrea, Joe. "New Found Glory Shooting New Music Video". Retrieved 8 June 2010. 
  69. ^ Hibberd, Kane (7 March 2011). "Live And Loud At Soundwave 2011: New Found Glory". Rock Sound. Retrieved 2 April 2011. 
  70. ^ Staff (3 February 2011). "Soundwave (Australia) '11". eFestivals. Retrieved 2 April 2011. 
  71. ^ Staff (24 May 2011). "New Found Glory announce August UK shows - ticket details". NME (IPC Media Inc). Retrieved 21 July 2011. 
  72. ^ Reid, Sean (23 April 2011). "New Found Glory Announce Marky Ramone Bamboozle Shirt". Alter the Press. Retrieved 21 July 2011. 
  73. ^ DeAndrea, Joe (12 May 2011). "New Found Glory Album Title". AbsolutePunk. Retrieved 13 May 2011. 
  74. ^ DeAndrea, Joe (28 February 2011). "New Found Glory to Record in April". AbsolutePunk. Retrieved 2 April 2011. 
  75. ^ Staff (11 January 2011). "New Found Glory recording in March". Punknews. Retrieved 2 April 2011. 
  76. ^ "Neal Avron Discography". Discogs. Retrieved 2 April 2011. 
  77. ^ Gilbert, Chad (9 May 2011). "New album comments". Retrieved 13 May 2011. 
  78. ^ Bird, Michele (18 July 2011). "New Found Glory to release new single". Alternative Press. Retrieved 19 July 2011. 
  79. ^ DeAndrea, Joe (19 July 2011). "New Found Glory to Release New Single". AbsolutePunk. Retrieved 20 July 2011. 
  80. ^ Miller, Kirk. "Catalyst: New Found Glory". Rolling Stone. Retrieved May 13, 2004. 
  81. ^ Riva, David. "New Found Glory's 'Not Without a Fight' tries to keep pop-punk alive". The Michigan Daily. Retrieved 3 March 2009. 
  82. ^ "New Found Glory". Retrieved 24 April 2008. 
  83. ^ "New Found Glory". Alternative Press. Retrieved 10 March 2011. 
  84. ^ Spencer, Trey. "New Found Glory: Tip Of The Iceberg EP and Takin' It Ova!". Sputnikmusic. Retrieved 17 May 2008. 
  85. ^ "New Found Glory Biography". Artists Direct. Retrieved 8 July 2009. 
  86. ^ "New Found Glory - Profile". Retrieved 30 July 2007. 
  87. ^ Thompson, Ed. "New Found Glory - Coming Home". IGN. Retrieved 5 October 2006. 
  88. ^ a b DeAndrea, Joe. "New Found Glory - Not Without a Fight". AbsolutePunk. Retrieved 8 March 2009. 
  89. ^ Dabaie, Michael. "New Found Glory: New Found Glory". CMJ. Retrieved 2000-10-05. 
  90. ^ Webb, Adam (19 October 2006). "New Found Glory Guitarist: I See Coming Home As Our First Record". Ultimate-Guitar. Retrieved 12 December 2010. 

External links

Wikimedia Foundation. 2010.

Игры ⚽ Поможем написать курсовую

Look at other dictionaries:

  • New Found Glory — La banda tocando en la Universidad de Princeton el 4 de mayo de 2008. Datos generales …   Wikipedia Español

  • New Found Glory — Основная информация …   Википедия

  • New Found Glory — Jordan Pundik Pays d’origine …   Wikipédia en Français

  • New Found Glory — Allgemeine Informationen Genre(s) Pop Punk Gründung 1997 Website …   Deutsch Wikipedia

  • New Found Glory (album) — New Found Glory Studio album by New Found Glory Released September 26, 2000 …   Wikipedia

  • New Found Glory discography — New Found Glory discography Releases ↙Studio albums 7 ↙Compilation albums 1 …   Wikipedia

  • New Found Glory (альбом) — New Found Glory …   Википедия

  • New Found Glory (album) — New Found Glory Album par New Found Glory Sortie 2000 Enregistrement Juin 2000 Elysian Fields Studio Durée 36:20 Genre Punk mélodique Producteur …   Wikipédia en Français

  • Дискография New Found Glory — New Found Glory Релизы ↙Студийные альбомы 7 ↙Концертные альбомы 2 …   Википедия

  • A New Found Glory — New Found Glory Gründung 1997 Genre Pop Punk Website Gründungsmitglieder Gesang Jordan Pundik (seit 1997) Gitarre/Gesang Chad Gi …   Deutsch Wikipedia

Share the article and excerpts

Direct link
Do a right-click on the link above
and select “Copy Link”