Hawthorne Heights

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Hawthorne Heights
Hawthorneheights.jpg
Hawthorne Heights at the University of Scranton in 2007.
Background information
Origin Dayton, Ohio, U.S.
Genres Emo, post-hardcore, alternative rock
Years active 2001–present
Labels Victory, Wind-up, Cardboard Empire, Red River Entertainment
Associated acts A Day in the Life, The Story Changes
Website www.hawthorneheights.com
Members JT Woodruff
Micah Carli
Matt Ridenour
Mark McMillon
Past members Casey Calvert
Eron Bucciarelli

Hawthorne Heights is an American rock band from Dayton, Ohio, formed in 2001.[1] Their lineup currently consists of JT Woodruff (lead vocals, rhythm guitar), Micah Carli (lead guitar, unclean vocals), Matt Ridenour (bass guitar, backing vocals), Mark McMillon (rhythm guitar, backing vocals), and Chris Popadak as the band's touring/session drummer following the June 2014 departure of original drummer Eron Bucciarelli. On November 24, 2007, rhythm guitarist and unclean vocalist Casey Calvert died, leaving the band as a four-piece.[2] The band, who were originally named A Day in the Life after the eponymous song by The Beatles,[1] have released three studio albums on Victory Records since changing their name to Hawthorne Heights.

The band found success with both of their first two albums, their 2004 release, The Silence in Black and White, and their 2006 album, If Only You Were Lonely, both achieving Gold certification.[3] Their second album additionally peaked at No. 1 on the Billboard's Independent Albums chart and No. 3 on the Billboard 200 charts.[4] They are also well known for their 2006 single "Saying Sorry", which reached Gold status[3] and peaked at No. 7 on the Billboard Hot Modern Rock Tracks chart.[5] The band's third album, Fragile Future, was released on August 5, 2008,[6] surprisingly through Victory Records again, after a lengthy legal battle between the two parties.[7]

Hawthorne Heights released their fourth studio album with Wind-up Records (who also represent popular acts such as Evanescence, Creed and Cartel) on June 1, 2010.[8][unreliable source?] The album's title is Skeletons, and it peaked at No. 50 on the Billboard 200. The band's former label, Victory, released a Hawthorne Heights "greatest hits" album, entitled Midwesterners: The Hits, on November 9, 2010.[9] Shortly afterward, Hawthorne Heights left Wind-up Records to begin their own record label, Cardboard Empire. Via this new label, the band will be releasing an EP trilogy, beginning with Hate released August 23, 2011, and followed by Hope released June 5, 2012.

After signing with Red River Entertainment in 2013, the band postponed the release of the third EP in the trilogy, and released a full length concept album titled "Zero" on June 25, 2013. The band played on the 2013 Vans Warped Tour.

History[edit]

Formation, The Silence in Black and White and If Only You Were Lonely (2001–2006)[edit]

Originally known as A Day in the Life,[1] their first record was a demo entitled Four Bullets for One Girl. After one album (Nine Reasons to Say Goodbye), an EP, Paper Chromatography: The Fade from Dark to Light (which was later re-released as part of the compilation From Ohio With Love), and significant line-up changes, the band changed its name to Hawthorne Heights. On the DVD portion of The Silence in Black and White, drummer Eron Bucciarelli states that the band took their current name from the author Nathaniel Hawthorne. Vocalist and guitarist JT Woodruff is the only original member.

Their first album The Silence in Black and White, was recorded over a four-week period, and was released in 2004. The album was slow to build sales at first; however, soon the video for the song "Ohio Is for Lovers" began getting airplay on MTV, and the band enjoyed breakout success at radio as well as a growing nationwide fan base, and the album became Victory Records' highest selling debut. The Silence in Black and White peaked at number 56 on the Billboard charts. The singles "Niki FM" and "Silver Bullet" were released in 2005.

When their second album If Only You Were Lonely was released on Feb 28, 2006, it debuted at number 3 on the Billboard charts, powered by the lead single "Saying Sorry" which has received regular airplay on MTV, VH1 and Fuse. The Legion of Doom remixed a song from the album, entitled "Where Can I Stab Myself in the Ears?" and it appeared on the Underworld: Evolution Original Motion Picture Soundtrack. The remix was re-titled "Where Do I Stab Myself in the Ears".

The band performed on the 2006 Nintendo Fusion Tour. A live CD/DVD was intended to be recorded from this tour, but was cancelled, likely due to complications with Victory.[10]

Death of Casey Calvert[edit]

Casey Calvert, the band's rhythm guitarist, was found dead on the band's tour bus on November 24, 2007. The band had begun its American tour just the day before in Detroit, Michigan.[11][12] Toxicology and autopsy reports stated that Calvert died of combined drug intoxication.[13] A statement issued by the members of the band said that Calvert died in his sleep, and that his body was discovered before the band was to carry out a sound check before its show at the 9:30 Club in Washington, D.C. The members of the band spent a few days mourning, reflecting, and writing a song about the death.

This song became "Four Become One" on its album Fragile Future. The members also dedicated another song to Calvert called "Sugar in the Engine". In the end of the song, J.T. Woodruff can be heard speaking of Calvert. Calvert was only 26 when he died. In response, the band's other guitarist Micah Carli had learned how to scream. When the band plays old hits from either "The Silence in Black and White" or "If Only You Were Lonely" Carli steps in and does all of Calvert's parts.

According to the results of an autopsy performed by the office of the chief medical examiner in Washington, and released in December 2007, Calvert's death was accidental. Dr. John Mendelson, a pharmacologist at the California Pacific Medical Center Research Institute, told MTV News that "Cases like Calvert's are so rare that they're almost nonexistent. It's so rare that you can't even put a number on it,"[2] and that "It's exceedingly rare that 26-year-olds die of anything medical. This kind of death is one in several million."[14] Both citalopram (also known by the brand name Celexa) and clonazepam (also known by the brand names Klonopin and Rivotril) are prescription drugs, the former an antidepressant and the latter used to treat seizure disorders and panic attacks.

Drummer Eron Bucciarelli issued the following statement: [15]

From the time of the incident we suspected a possible drug interaction as the cause. Casey wrestled with depression for as long as we knew him. He saw numerous doctors and took an ever-changing array of medicines to get better. He finally had his depression under control. According to the toxicology report, the cause of death was due to a fatal interaction between depression meds, anxiety meds, and an opiate. Opiates being mentioned along with the term "substance abuse", coupled with "rockstar" stereotypes immediately conjure up images of hard drug use and addiction, which simply couldn't be further from the truth in Casey's instance. What the toxicology report doesn't show is that before our leaving for tour, Casey had a root canal, and he was prescribed Vicodin (an opiate) for the pain. Once again, Casey was not involved in anything illegal, nor was he a substance abuser.

J.T. Woodruff has stated that "We won't add another guitar player or add another screamer", and that "In our albums, it'll always say 'Casey Calvert: guitar/vocals.'"[16] Bucciarelli stated in another interview that, "We don't need another screamer...If the fans want screaming, they can provide it themselves."[17]

Fragile Future and Rhapsody Originals (2008–2009)[edit]

Main article: Fragile Future

Hawthorne Heights released a demo for their new song "Come Back Home" on their MySpace page in 2007. A reprised version of the song became one of the twelve tracks that were selected for the band's third studio album. A second song was released on their Myspace, a cover of the Smashing Pumpkins song "Bullet with Butterfly Wings", which was contributed to MySpace Tribute to The Smashing Pumpkins. This cover song, however, did not become a track on the album.

Hawthorne Heights and Victory Records patched up their relationship and the band's third album, Fragile Future, was released with the label on August 5, 2008.[6] Jeff Schneeweis produced the album.[18] The lead single "Rescue Me" was released on July 22, 2008. Hawthorne Heights played "Rescue Me" live as special guests on The Tonight Show with Jay Leno as host after the album's full release, on September 18, 2010, as promotion for Fragile Future.[19]

Rhapsody Originals was released exclusively for Rhapsody as the first EP by Hawthorne Heights on August 26, 2008. It was recorded by Rhapsody, and released as promotion for the studio album Fragile Future. It contains three live acoustic songs from Fragile Future, and one from their second studio album, If Only You Were Lonely.[20][21][22][23][24][25]

Hawthorne Heights performed at Linkin Park's Projekt Revolution 2008 tour this year on the Revolution Stage with former labelmates Atreyu, Armor For Sleep, Street Drum Corps, and 10 Years. Joining Linkin Park on the Main Stage was Chris Cornell, The Bravery, Busta Rhymes, and Ashes Divide.

Skeletons and Midwesterners: The Hits (2009–2011)[edit]

Hawthorne Heights posted a blog through their MySpace profile stating that they had officially been signed to Wind-up Records, and had been writing and recording for a new record. The band revealed that while there is not a new member of the band and no replacement was made for Hawthorne Heights former unclean vocalist, Casey Calvert, the new album would feature a new "screamer".[26] While on tour, Hawthorne Heights announced that Micah Carli would now be providing unclean vocals for the band.[27]

As the album was being recorded, lead singer JT Woodruff and drummer Eron Bucciarelli named two songs from the record on several occasions, leading many to believe that they would be released as singles. Acoustic versions of the two songs were also said to have been recorded. The songs are entitled "Here I Am" and "Nervous Breakdown". "Nervous Breakdown" did become the first single from the album on March 23, 2010. On October 2, 2009, both Woodruff and Buicarelli posted updates on their Twitter pages saying that they had just finished gang vocals for the record. Woodruff stated "Just finished up doing gang vocals on a few songs. Return to hardcore!"[28]

On October 14, an e-mail was sent out to the official mailing list telling fans that the new album would be titled Skeletons and would be released in early 2010. The e-mail stated:

"Lots of big HH news for you today folks!

For starters, we will release our new album, titled Skeletons, in early 2010! Secondly, as you should know already, we're kicking off Never Sleep Again '09 with Just Surrender, Monty Are I, Punchline, Anarbor, and Nightbeast on November 2! Get your tickets here and get them today because we will be giving away a limited amount of collectible download cards at each show which include one of our new songs, "Unforgivable" along with some other goodies.

This is your first chance to hear some of our new music, so make sure you get your tickets early and get to the shows early, because once they're gone, you'll have to wait until the album comes out! We'll see you this Fall!"

Not all of the bands mentioned, however, ended up joining Hawthorne Heights for the 2009 Never Sleep Again tour. As promised, download cards for the song "Unforgivable" were distributed while on tour. In addition, a song entitled "End of the Underground" has been performed live.[29]

After the Never Sleep Again 2009 tour, frontman JT began performing several solo acoustic shows with songs he had written outside of Hawthorne Heights.[30]

The track listing for the album was announced on February 5, 2010.[31] Skeletons was released on June 1, 2010. According to JT Woodruff's February SayNow voice message (also uploaded on the band's Twitter), Micah Carli plays ukulele, mandolin, and various other "weird instruments" in the lute family for many of the bonus tracks on Skeletons.[32]

Victory Records announced the release date for their "best of" compilation of Hawthorne Heights songs, entitled Midwesterners: The Hits. The album was released on November 9, 2010,[9] and contains 16 songs taken from the band's first three Victory Records' studio albums.[33]

Cardboard Empire and EP trilogy (2011–2012)[edit]

In July 2011, Hawthorne Heights parted ways with Wind-up Records and created their own record label, Cardboard Empire. The band will be self-releasing a trilogy of EPs, beginning with Hate, released August 23, 2011. Each EP will be released within four or five months of the prior release. Between releases the band will embark on various North American tours.[34]

On August 11, 2011, the album art and track listing for Hate was revealed.[35] The next day the band premiered one of the EP's tracks, "Four White Walls".[36] The EP leaked onto the internet on August 21, 2011. Hawthorne Heights plans to release a music video for each track from Hate, the first for the song "Is This What You Wanted?".[37]

On April 24, 2012, the band announced that the second EP in the trilogy, titled Hope, would be released on June 5, 2012.[38] They also announced dates for their Summer of Hope tour, in support of the EP, which began on June 1 and will end on July 14. Their first single from Hope, entitled "New Winter", is the only song by Hawthorne Heights to be featured on MTV in almost 5 years. During their Autumn of Hope European tour, they did an interview in a bathtub.

Signing with Red River Entertainment and Zero (2013-present)[edit]

It was announced that the band has signed with Red Entertainment. They released a new album titled "Zero" on June 25, 2013. The band will be playing Vans Warped Tour 2013 on all dates. It was as part of this announcement that Mark McMillon was formally introduced as part of the band, though he had been a touring member for many years.

Musical style and classification[edit]

The band has been referred to as hard rock[39] and screamo[40][41][42] due to their harder guitar riffs and occasional use of unclean vocals. Additionally, the band has been called emo[43] and pop punk[44] because of calm melodies and pop-like rhythm present in their music. The band is often described as post-hardcore[45] because this genre encompasses a wide range of musical styles, making it a general enough term to be applied to Hawthorne Heights' diverse style.[45] Likewise, Hawthorne Heights' albums have been tagged as alternative rock by retailers (such as iTunes).[46][47]

Eron Bucciarelli, the band's drummer, noted that the band's sound has "always been pigeon holed as emo or screamo".[48] In the same interview he stated, however, that the band prefers to be referred to simply as "a rock band". Regardless, ever since being known as A Day in the Life, the band has been categorized as emo. This is primarily due to the emotional topics found in the lyrics of prominent Hawthorne Heights songs (such as "Ohio Is for Lovers", and "The Transition").[49] In addition, their songs fit the stylistic definitions of emo music.

While commenting on the band's first album, The Silence in Black and White, Eron said that the "triple guitar attack" allows them to "add a lot of layering effects and intricacies to our music along with legitimately pulling in different musical styles."[50] The album also includes feminine backing vocals provided by band member Micah Carli's sister, Graci Carli. This gave many of the songs a broader emotional spectrum not limited by gender.[51]

Hawthorne Heights began to be recognized as melodic hardcore due to the release of If Only You Were Lonely.[52] After "softening their lyrical stance, incorporating melancholy keyboards and adding upbeat melodies that were a perfect counterbalance to their screaming backup chants" their unique sound became more recognized.[53]

Even after the death of one of the guitarists, the band continued to allow its sound to evolve. With the release of Fragile Future, the band continued to elaborate on the pop style they were already recognized for. Although no unclean vocals are used, the album "carries on their tradition of simple hooks and big pop-punk choruses."[44] The songs from the album tread on "familiar power pop territory" also.[54]

Their fourth album, Skeletons, stylistically reverts to "music similar to their first two albums",[55] yet contains less unclean vocals and is much softer.[56] The album, however, "refuses to stomp over old ground" by incorporating "electro" and "pop punk" elements into a few of the tracks.[57] The album also "broke new ground by adding a unique electronica sound."[56] In addition, various other musical styles are incorporated into Skeletons. The acclaimed blues rock track, "Gravestones," opens with "uncharacteristic western acoustics, and then delves into a more fascinating chorus, leaving the wild wild west sound and replacing it with pianos and ethereal presence."[58]

After forming their own record label, Hawthorne Heights made plans to release a trilogy of EPs. The first of the trilogy, Hate, lyrically deals with feelings of hate, anger, and solitude.[59][unreliable source?] According to Woodruff, Hate features more "aggressive songs" that are "a lot heavier than anything we've ever done."[34] The EP has been compared to other screamo albums, such as releases by Senses Fail.[60] Screamed vocals and breakdowns are prominent features throughout the album, reflecting the musical style of the band's first two albums. One review states "this aggressive side, dormant for the past few years, has finally boiled over all at once."[61]

Controversy[edit]

Incident with Ne-Yo[edit]

In February 2006, as the band was readying the release of If Only You Were Lonely, Victory Records issued two statements to fans through the band's mailing lists as well as their MySpace profile, stating that "ROCK music needs your support"[62] and that "the No. 1 slot that belongs to us." They also pleaded with fans to go into chain stores and make sure Hawthorne Heights CDs are in stock and to sabotage the sales count of Ne-Yo's record In My Own Words, which was being released the same day. The statement said:

As for Ne-Yo, the name of the game is to decrease the chances of a sale here. If you were to pick up handful of Ne-Yo CDs, as if you were about to buy them, but then changed your mind and didn't bother to put them back in the same place, that would work. Even though this record will be heavily stocked and you might not be able to move all the stock, just relocating a handful creates issues: Even though the store will appear to be out of stock, the computer will see it as in stock and not re-order the title once it sells down and then Ne-Yo will lose a few sales later in the week."[63]

They ended their rallying cry by quoting Winston Churchill: "Victory at all costs, Victory in spite of all terror, Victory however long and hard the road may be; for without Victory, there is no survival."[64] Later, group members claimed that the statements were issued by their record label, Victory Records, without their consent.[65] On August 7, 2006, the band announced they would be leaving Victory Records, and sued the label for breach of contract, copyright and trademark infringement, fraud and abuse.[66] Victory Records then countersued for breach of contract and libel in September 2006.[67] In October 2006, a Chicago judge dismissed two of the three main claims in the band's suit, ruling that the trademark and copyright violation allegations were unsound.[68] On March 5, 2007 a federal judge in Chicago ruled that Victory Records does not hold exclusive rights for the band's recording services and that the band can record for any label. Specifically, the Judge stated: "The agreement contains no exclusivity provision, nor does any of its language appear to prevent [the band] from recording elsewhere during the life of the agreement".[69] The judge later reaffirmed this ruling on May 17, 2007, stating that Hawthorne Heights is still contractually bound to deliver two albums to Victory, but may record albums which are released elsewhere.[70]

Wild Justice Records lawsuit[edit]

On October 16, 2007, Wild Justice Records sued Hawthorne Heights for breach of an oral contract, stemming from a dispute over the management company's share of the band's revenues.[71]

Members[edit]

Discography[edit]

Studio albums
EP Trilogy;

References[edit]

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  2. ^ a b Montgomery, James (December 21, 2007). "Hawthorne Heights Guitarist Casey Calvert's Fatal Drug Interaction Was Rare, Experts Say". Retrieved January 9, 2008. 
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  29. ^ OkGazette.com tour info[dead link]
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  43. ^ Hawthorne Heights Review
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  46. ^ [4] iTunes album details
  47. ^ [5] iTunes album details
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  64. ^ Ryan, Kyle (March 3, 2006). "Hawthorne's Tricky Path to Victory". The Onion A.V. Club. Retrieved December 23, 2006. 
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External links[edit]