Come Clean (Dwarves album)

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The Dwarves Come Clean
Come Clean (The Dwarves album - cover art).jpg
Studio album by Dwarves
Released March 7, 2000
Genre Punk rock, Horror punk
Length 21:23
Label Epitaph
Producer Blag Dahlia
Dwarves chronology
Lick It
(1999)
Come Clean
(2000)
How To Win Friends and Influence People
(2001)

The Dwarves Come Clean is an album released by punk rock band Dwarves on the Epitaph label in February 2000.[1] It was reissued as a picture disc LP in July 2000 on the Cold Front label.[1]

The band offered the song "River City" to George W. Bush's 2000 presidential campaign, feeling that its chorus of "I want to rape the U.S.A." was appropriate.[2]

Track listing[edit]

  1. "How It's Done" – 1:19
  2. "River City" – 1:11
  3. "Over You" – 2:41
  4. "Way Out" – 1:30
  5. "Come Where The Flavor Is" – 2:37
  6. "Deadly Eye" – 2:30
  7. "Better Be Women" – 2:35
  8. "I Want You To Die" – 0:56
  9. "Johnny On The Spot" – 1:35
  10. "Accelerator" – 1:19
  11. "Act Like You Know" – 1:49
  12. "Production Value" – 1:21

Critical reception[edit]

Professional ratings
Review scores
Source Rating
Allmusic 3/5 stars[3]
Pitchfork Media 6/10 stars[4]

Steve Huey of Allmusic gave the album a 3-star rating, commenting on its departure into "catchy, garagey punk-pop tunes with jackhammer electronic beats", and calling it "one of their most intriguing albums".[3] Matt Le May of Pitchfork Media rated the album at 6.0 out of 10, describing the album as "trite, overused guitar progressions, incompetent pentatonic solos, and seriously fucked-up lyrics", but going on to say that "interesting sounds do occasionally pop up", and crediting the band for fully embracing "the role of fucked-up punk rockers".[4]

References[edit]

  1. ^ a b Strong, Martin C. (2003) The Great Indie Discography, Canongate, ISBN 1-84195-335-0, p. 312
  2. ^ Baker, Brian (2008) "Music: The Dwarves", City Beat, October 28, 2008, retrieved 2010-02-07
  3. ^ a b Huey, Steve "Come Clean Review", Allmusic, retrieved 2010-02-07
  4. ^ a b LeMay, Matt "Come Clean Review", Pitchfork Media, retrieved 2010-02-06