Not Without a Fight

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Not Without a Fight
Studio album by
ReleasedMarch 10, 2009
RecordedMay–July 2008
StudioOPRA Music Studios, Los Angeles, California
GenrePop punk[1]
ProducerMark Hoppus
New Found Glory chronology
Tip of the Iceberg
Not Without a Fight
Singles from Not Without a Fight
  1. "Listen to Your Friends"
    Released: December 23, 2008
  2. "Don't Let Her Pull You Down"
    Released: October 20, 2009
  3. "Truck Stop Blues"
    Released: July 21, 2010

Not Without a Fight is the sixth studio album by American rock band New Found Glory. It was released on March 10, 2009 through independent label Epitaph Records. Produced by Blink-182 singer-bassist Mark Hoppus and recorded at his home based-OPRA Studios, the album was seen as a return to the band's energetic roots in comparison to its predecessor; the mellow Coming Home (2006). The gap between releases marked the longest period between studio albums in the band's career thus far, while the title is taken from the lyrics in opening track, "Right Where We Left Off".[2][3]

In the United States, opening week sales reached 26,900 units allowing it to debut at number one on the Billboard Independent Albums Chart and number twelve on the Billboard 200.[4] This marked their fourth consecutive album to debut in the top twenty on the Billboard chart, despite leaking six weeks prior to its official release.[5] The album was released early in Australia to coincide with the band's appearance at the Soundwave Festival and it debuted at number thirty six on the ARIA Charts.[6]


Following the release, promotion and touring of Coming Home (2006), the band parted ways with major label Geffen Records in early 2007.[7] Steve Klein, the band's chief lyricist and rhythm guitarist explained that due to the label undergoing several management changes, the band were left feeling isolated; "At the time of Coming Home being released, this guy who was the president was all about Pussycat Dolls and all that pop and R&B. It came out at a time when they weren't really caring about their rock bands. And you know, we had a choice to be on that label again for the next one and we just decided that we didn't want to be part of a label that didn't want to put out rock music."[2] The band subsequently recorded their second cover album, From the Screen to Your Stereo Part II (2007) without a record contract, before agreeing a distribution deal with former label Drive-Thru Records.[7] After writing and recording several demos in the interim period, lead guitarist and composer Chad Gilbert contacted Mark Hoppus early in 2008 to discuss a possible project. When they met, Gilbert showed Hoppus the series of rough demos from his iPod and it was then agreed to record an album in Hoppus' home studio, despite the band not being signed to a label at the time.[8]

Recording and production[edit]

"The record is definitely energetic. These are straight-up rock songs. There's no bullshit or crazy effects."

Chad Gilbert on Not Without a Fight[9]

The band entered the studio in the latter part of May 2008,[10] and completed recording in July.[11] Hoppus later stated that he was willing to take part in the project as he would be working with a band with a "definite sound" in mind, but who "also wanted input and guidance from someone they trusted."[8] The producer also commented afterward that, "We worked really hard to get great, gritty guitars, big drums, edgy bass, and Jordan is singing stronger than he ever has. The songs really came together, and I can't wait for people to hear this record."[8] Upon completion of the album, the band were in a position to present songs to various record labels. Bad Religion guitarist Brett Gurewitz, already a keen admirer of the band,[2] signed them to his long running independent label Epitaph Records in September 2008, with a view to release the album in February 2009.[12] Speaking of the recording sessions, Steve Klein praised the "lighthearted" atmosphere amongst Hoppus and the band; "He didn't take himself too seriously and we don't take ourselves too seriously, either. Every day, you'd wake up and go, "Man, I can't wait to get to the studio." [2] Frontman Jordan Pundik also praised Hoppus. He commented in Alternative Press magazine, "He had a lot of really cool ideas as far as bass lines and bass tones and things like that, and he also came up with some really cool harmonies for vocals. But he wasn’t really there to tell us what to do. It was more like a collaborative. It was nice to have him there because he’s not just a producer. He was in a band that kind of set the tone for bands like New Found Glory and a lot of the newer bands."[13] Gilbert meanwhile, spoke of the band's desire to concentrate solely on their music; "Lately in music, especially in our scene, I feel like there has been a lot of emphasis on the look, and I feel now there is a lot less emphasis on the song and a lot more on the album packaging or the color of the shirts the band is wearing and the style of their hair. I just hope people get this record and say 'Wow, this is a straightforward album with pure emotion and pure adrenaline' and it's a record with five guys, who look like guys".[14]


The album's overall sound was seen as a "return to form",[16][17][18] going back to the band's faster and energetic roots.[15] This was mainly because previous album, Coming Home, was viewed as a more mellow, mid-tempo and sentimental record.[15] Fans made comparisons with the band's eponymous second album,[14] while critics often noted a growing maturity. Mike Demante of the Houston Chronicle reported that, "Not Without a Fight is full of those catchy choruses and gang vocals that fans have come to love. The album is a return to form, whilst still incorporating the indie-rock of its Geffen records’ swan song, Coming Home, and last year’s melodic hardcore EP Tip of the Iceberg."[17] Brendan Manley of Alternative Press said that, "opening track, “Right Where We Left Off,” builds upon a chunky guitar riff that recalls classic NFG, yet surprises with smart, subtle rhythmic twists. NFG’s true maturity though, shines in the album’s skillful composition that offers up instant classics like “Heartless At Best”."[19] The A.V. Club critic Aaron Burgess was in agreeance; "Maturity remains a guiding principle on Not Without A Fight—the band strikes a keen balance between hard-hitting, soft-hearted, youthfully exuberant, and all grown up."[20] Kelly Knickerbocker of the Dallas Observer also noted, "Heartbreak bodes well for creative processes, it seems. Not Without A Fight is full of performances by pissed-off dudes who are taking it back to their roots: raw punk-pop, with crafty and sometimes cynical lyrics."[21]

The metaphor for the album title was described by Gilbert as "our personal war and the wars that you have in relationships with your loved ones. When you want something bad enough in life you have to fight for it. That’s like with our band. We love being in this band, and we’ll do whatever it takes to continue."[14] Drummer Cyrus Bolooki further explained, "I think it just kind of goes in with the whole idea that we've been around for a while, and we really feel like a resurgence for us that after eleven years now we're still relevant. We're on tours with bands like Four Year Strong, A Day To Remember and you know, a lot of these bands maybe first got into bands like us, so it's almost like another generation."[3] Musically, Gilbert explained that unlike the harmony-driven Coming Home, the band wanted to return to a more energetic style both because of the embittered lyrics and the need to translate songs live. "We love [the songs off] Coming Home, but live we couldn't really rock out to them. And that's what we love. So I think naturally I was wanting rhythms that I knew I'd have fun playing live."[22] He supported this by explaining the band's desire to alternate between albums; "Every album New Found Glory’s released is different in its own way, and we’ll continue to work that way. When we write albums, whatever comes out, comes out. We’re always real, and I think that’s why we still have the fans we do."[14] Much of the lyrical themes also come in contrast to Coming Home, largely due to divorces that Pundik and Gilbert went through since writing the previous album, as well as their departure from Geffen Records. Most topics deal with reflection and bitterness towards the former relationships. Gilbert found the best way to express these emotions was to revisit the fast-paced style of the band’s earlier days. "The truth of the matter is that when we did Coming Home we were all in love. I was engaged, Jordan was engaged, But since that time my relationship failed, Jordan's relationship failed and going into this record we had a lot of angst. We didn't aim to make a faster, more energetic record. That's just what really came out because of our natural emotion."[15]

Release and promotion[edit]

Klein, Pundik and Gilbert perform during the 2009 Not Without a Fight Tour at the Wolverhampton Civic Hall

On October 13, 2008, Bolooki revealed that the album would be titled Not Without a Fight. He said it "kind of goes in with the whole idea that we’ve been around for a while and we really feel like a resurgence for us that after eleven years now we’re still relevant."[23] The first single from the album was "Listen to Your Friends", and was released through iTunes on December 23.[24] "Listen to Your Friends" was released to radio on January 27, 2009.[25] Over a month before its official release, the album leaked online.[26] In response to this, guitarist Chad Gilbert stated although he was disappointed, he was happy for his band's music to be heard by any means: "As far as the leaking thing. If my favorite bands CD came out early online I would download it too. I will still buy it though because when I love a band I've got to have the album packaging and artwork. The whole building up to release date loses a bit of its excitement but to be honest, the fans that would go out of their way to download it are the true fans that go out of their way to buy merch and are the ones that will know the words first and sing every song at the show."[27] In February and March, the band toured Australia as part of the Soundwave festival.[28]

Not Without a Fight was made available for streaming through the band's Myspace profile, before being released through Epitaph Records on March 10.[29] The vinyl edition of the album was released through independent label Bridge Nine Records. The Japanese edition of the album included "I'm the Fool" as a bonus track.[30] A music video for "Listen to Your Friends" premiered on March 11.[31] Between late March and early May, the band went on headlining tour of the US with support from Set Your Goals, Bayside[32] and Shai Hulud. Verse were originally supposed to support New Found Gloiry, however, they unexpectedly broke up, resulting in Shai Hulud taking their place.[33] On April 18, Shai Hulud left the tour and were replaced by Fireworks.[34] New Found Glory appeared at The Bamboozle festival in early May.[35] During the summer, the band made appearances for major festivals at the Rock AM Ring in Germany and Reading and Leeds in England.[36] Soon afterwards, Bolooki confirmed they had finished shooting the video for second single "Don't Let Her Pull You Down".[37] The video premiered on October 15,[38] and was released on October 20 on 7" vinyl.[39]

Touring continued well into 2010, with the band headlining the Slam Dunk Festival along with Alkaline Trio and Capdown.[40] Later in June, it was announced the band were shooting the video for "Truck Stop Blues", acting as promotion for the band's appearance on the 2010 Honda Civic Tour.[41] The video was later released via the band's Twitter and Facebook pages on 21 July.[42]

Critical reception[edit]

Professional ratings
Review scores
AllMusic3.5/5 stars[44]
Alternative Press3.5/5 stars[19]
IGN6.5/10 [45]
Los Angeles Times2.5/4 stars[46]
Melodic4/5 stars[47]
Q3/5 stars[48]
Rock Sound(9/10)[49]
The A.V. Club(B)[20]

Not Without a Fight garnered mostly positive reviews from music critics, as it has gained a 61 out of 100.[50] Joe DeAndrea, staff reviewer for AbsolutePunk, awarded a score of 86%. He said of the band that, "on Not Without a Fight, it's clear that New Found Glory still haven't lost their knack of creating an album with sing-a-long choruses and memorable guitar riffs that fans will love." He described the songs as "energy filled" and noted the album was "another breath of fresh air within a genre saturated with vocoder and neon.[43] Andrew Leahey, in his review for Allmusic, awarded the album 3½ stars out of five. He praised the "mature performance" of frontman Jordan Pundik; "Unlike his younger pop-punk contemporaries, though, Pundik no longer seems smitten with the idea of a happy relationship. There are precious few traces of the urgent, here's-to-the-night ethos that other groups champion so heartily. Taken as a whole, Not Without a Fight is a pleasant listen, mature in its outlook, and happily adolescent in its vigor".[44]

Alternative Press journalist Brendan Manley also awarded a score of 3½ stars out of five and claimed, "throughout Fight, it's the guitars, fueled by drummer Cyrus Bolooki's frenetic tempos, that exude the greatest return to form. From “47,” with its near-speed-metal breakdown to the raucous “I’ll Never Love Again” to the fluid, Tom DeLonge-esque guitar lines in “Truck Stop Blues,” it becomes abundantly clear that guitarists Chad Gilbert and Steve Klein have rediscovered their mojo and have come to rock." Despite stating that the album lacked consistency in the latter half, he summarised that, "the record is a reminder of why we fell in love with NFG in the first place and for many of us, that's enough."[19] Billboard magazine were also favourable, stating, "With Blink-182/+44 bassist Mark Hoppus producing, Fight does pack a wallop, enveloping frontman Jordan Pundik's angsty relationship paeans on a dozen compact, dynamic and hooky tracks in a mere 35 minutes".[50] Alex Hofford of North Carolina State University-based newspaper, the Technician, awarded the album 4½ stars out of five in his review. He called the album a "paradigm of the pop-punk craze from earlier in the decade", while noting, "New Found Glory has successfully combined the sounds from their previous ventures into one sonically cohesive album. Even when the band wants to slow down the pace with more melodic songs like "Reasons" and "Heartless At Best," they don't ruin the flow of the album. This is one "fight" you shouldn't miss."[51] Q magazine writer Dave Everley awarded the album a "good" three out of five stars, opining that, "New Found Glory's newfound maturity makes for a palatable record that will soothe lovelorn rockers. It may not be their defining release, but its a reminder as to why the fivesome have garnered such a devout following."[48]

Rock Sound magazine were highly impressed and gave a score of nine out of ten, lauding the album as the band's best work to date. Andrew Kelham opined that, "each song is a thick cut of pop punk played to perfection by a group of musicians who have taken a genre by the throat and defined it with their sound".[49] The A.V. Club critic Aaron Burgess awarded the album a "B" grade and remarked; "the loud-guitar and crunching-rhythm style that drives the album, demonstrates that, softening middle years be damned, New Found Glory still hits hard enough to matter".[20] Adam Webb, staff writer for Ultimate-Guitar was also largely favourable in his review, awarding a score of 8.3/10. He commented that the band had, "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". Hailing the band as the "undisputed kings of pop punk", he finalised his review by adding, "You'd be clinically insane not to give this album a go. Either that or you're blind, deaf and dumb. In which case you have a valid reason and a much bigger problem at hand".[1] However, other reviews were less receptive. Tom Bryant of British magazine Kerrang! was critical of the album's sound; "Their major label record deal came to a conclusion and they scurried back to the sort of independent punk label on which they first made their name. Next, they ask blink-182's Mark Hoppus to produce, a man who, intermittenty, is in the band to who NFG once aspired to be. It all begs the question as to whether this is a sound of a brand trying to recapture the past; a band having a midlife crisis."[22] In his review for Rocklouder!, critic John Webber noted that "By no means is this a bad record; in fact it easily lays waste to most releases in the same vain this side of Coming Home, but when held up against such a stunning back catalogue, it is certainly not an essential purchase for any new fans."[52] PopMatters echoed this sentiment by writing, "It doesn’t mean they’ve made a bad album here, just a predictable one. Attempting a traditionalist record in any genre is a game of constraints, and those constraints are fully felt on Not Without a Fight."[50]


Publication Country Accolade Year Rank
AbsolutePunk United States Top 30 Albums of the Year 2009 29[53]

Track listing[edit]

All songs written and composed by New Found Glory.[54]

1."Right Where We Left Off"3:05
2."Don't Let Her Pull You Down"3:28
3."Listen to Your Friends"3:20
5."Truck Stop Blues"2:15
6."Tangled Up" (featuring Hayley Williams)3:13
7."I'll Never Love Again"2:38
9."Such a Mess"2:42
10."Heartless at Best"3:44
11."This Isn't You"2:49
12."Don't Let This Be the End"3:02
Total length:36:15
Japanese/iTunes edition[55]
13."I'm the Fool"3:38


Adapted from AllMusic.[54][56]

New Found Glory


Chart positions[edit]

Chart Peak
Australia Albums Chart (ARIA)[57] 36
U.K Albums Chart (The Official Charts Company)[58] 83
U.S Billboard 200[59] 12
U.S Independent Albums (Billboard )[59] 1
U.S Alternative Albums (Billboard)[59] 5
U.S Rock Albums (Billboard)[59] 5
U.S Tastemaker Albums (Billboard)[59] 11

Release history[edit]

Country Date Label Format Catalogue # Ref.
Australia Australia February 21, 2009 Shock Records Digipak, digital download 70082 [60]
Japan Japan March 4, 2009 Epic Records Compact Disc EICP-1114 [61]
Flag of Europe.svg Europe March 9, 2009 Epitaph Records Digipak, Digital Download 87008 [62]
United States United States March 10, 2009 [63]
Bridge Nine Records 12" Vinyl 202081 [64]


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External links[edit]