The War on Drugs (band)

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The War on Drugs
The group performing at the Hearst Greek Theatre in October 2017
The group performing at the Hearst Greek Theatre in October 2017
Background information
OriginPhiladelphia, Pennsylvania, U.S.
Genres
Years active2005–present
Labels
MembersAdam Granduciel
David Hartley
Robbie Bennett
Charlie Hall
Jon Natchez
Anthony LaMarca
Eliza Hardy Jones
Past membersKurt Vile
Kyle Lloyd
Angela Fleegle
Mike Zanghi
Steven Urgo
Patrick Berkery
Websitewww.thewarondrugs.net

The War on Drugs is an American rock band from Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, formed in 2005. The band consists of Adam Granduciel (vocals, guitar), David Hartley (bass guitar), Robbie Bennett (keyboards), Charlie Hall (drums), Jon Natchez (saxophone, keyboards), Anthony LaMarca (guitar) and Eliza Hardy Jones (keyboards).

Founded by close collaborators Adam Granduciel and Kurt Vile, The War on Drugs released their debut studio album, Wagonwheel Blues, in 2008. Vile departed shortly after its release to focus on his solo career. The band's second studio album Slave Ambient was released in 2011 to favorable reviews and a lengthy tour.

The band's third album, Lost in the Dream, was released in 2014 following extensive touring and a period of loneliness and clinical depression for primary songwriter Granduciel. The album was released to widespread critical acclaim and increased exposure. Previous collaborator Hall joined the band as its full-time drummer during the recording process, with saxophonist Natchez and additional guitarist LaMarca accompanying the band for its world tour. Signing to Atlantic Records, the six-piece band released their fourth album, A Deeper Understanding, in 2017, which won the Grammy Award for Best Rock Album at the 60th Annual Grammy Awards. The band released their fifth album, I Don't Live Here Anymore, in 2021.

History[edit]

Beginnings and Wagonwheel Blues (2003–2008)[edit]

In 2003, frontman Adam Granduciel moved from Oakland, California, to Philadelphia, where he met Kurt Vile, who had also recently moved back to Philadelphia after living in Boston for two years.[2] The duo subsequently began writing, recording and performing music together.[3] Vile stated, "Adam was the first dude I met when I moved back to Philadelphia in 2003. We saw eye-to-eye on a lot of things. I was obsessed with Bob Dylan at the time, and we totally geeked-out on that. We started playing together in the early days and he would be in my band, The Violators. Then, eventually I played in The War On Drugs."[4]

Granduciel and Vile began playing together as The War on Drugs in 2005. Regarding the band's name, Granduciel noted, "My friend Julian and I came up with it a few years ago over a couple bottles of red wine and a few typewriters when we were living in Oakland. We were writing a lot back then, working on a dictionary, and it just came out and we were like "hey, good band name" so eventually when I moved to Philadelphia and got a band together I used it. It was either that or The Rigatoni Danzas. I think we made the right choice. I always felt though that it was the kind of name I could record all sorts of different music under without any sort of predictability inherent in the name."[5]

While Vile and Granduciel formed the backbone of the band, they had a number of accompanists early in the group's career, before finally settling on a lineup that added Charlie Hall as drummer/organist, Kyle Lloyd as drummer and Dave Hartley on bass.[6] Granduciel had previously toured and recorded with The Capitol Years, and Vile has several solo albums.[7] The group gave away its Barrel of Batteries EP for free early in 2008.[8] Their debut LP for Secretly Canadian, Wagonwheel Blues, was released in 2008.[9]

Following the album's release, and subsequent European tour, Vile departed from the band to focus on his solo career, stating, "I only went on the first European tour when their album came out, and then I basically left the band. I knew if I stuck with that, it would be all my time and my goal was to have my own musical career."[4] Fellow Kurt Vile & the Violators bandmate Mike Zanghi joined the band at this time, with Vile noting, "Mike was my drummer first and then when The War On Drugs' first record came out I thought I was lending Mike to Adam for the European tour but then he just played with them all the time so I kind of had to like, while they were touring a lot, figure out my own thing."[10]

Slave Ambient (2008–2012)[edit]

The lineup underwent several changes, and by the end of 2008, Kurt Vile, Charlie Hall, and Kyle Lloyd had all exited the group. At that time Granduciel and Hartley were joined by drummer Mike Zanghi, whom Granduciel also played with in Kurt Vile's backing band, the Violators.

After recording much of the band's forthcoming studio album, Slave Ambient, Zanghi departed from the band in 2010. Drummer Steven Urgo subsequently joined the band, with keyboardist Robbie Bennett also joining at around this time. Regarding Zanghi's exit, Granduciel noted: "I loved Mike, and I loved the sound of The Violators, but then he wasn't really the sound of my band. But you have things like friendship, and he's down to tour and he's a great guy, but it wasn't the sound of what this band was."[11]

In 2012, Patrick Berkery replaced Urgo as the band's drummer.[12]

Lost in the Dream (2013–2015)[edit]

The War on Drugs at Best Kept Secret Festival, 2014

On December 4, 2013 the band announced the upcoming release of its third studio album, Lost in the Dream (March 18, 2014). The band streamed the album in its entirety on NPR's First Listen site for a week before its release.[13] Award winning alt-country rocker Ryan Adams tweeted that Lost in the Dream was a perfect album.[14]

Lost in the Dream was featured as the Vinyl Me, Please record of the month in August 2014. The pressing was a limited edition pressing on mint green colored vinyl.

A Deeper Understanding (2015–2021)[edit]

The War on Drugs performing at Coachella in April 2018

In June 2015, The War on Drugs signed with Atlantic Records for a two-album deal.[15]

On Record Store Day, April 22, 2017, The War on Drugs released their new single "Thinking of a Place".[16] The single was produced by frontman Granduciel and Shawn Everett.[17] April 28, 2017, The War on Drugs announced a fall 2017 tour in North America and Europe and that a new album was imminent.[18] On June 1, 2017, a new song, "Holding On", was released, and it was announced that the album would be titled A Deeper Understanding and was released on August 25, 2017.[19] "Holding On" was also used on the official soundtrack of EA Sports' FIFA 18.

The 2017 tour began in September, opening in the band's hometown, Philadelphia, and it concluded in November in Sweden.[20]

A Deeper Understanding was nominated for the International Album of the Year award at the 2018 UK Americana Awards.[21]

At the 60th Annual Grammy Awards, on January 28, 2018, A Deeper Understanding won the Grammy for Best Rock Album.[22]

On October 6, 2020, The War on Drugs announced a live album titled Live Drugs, which was released on November 20, 2020.[23]

I Don't Live Here Anymore (2021–present)[edit]

The War on Drugs released their fifth studio album, I Don't Live Here Anymore, on October 29, 2021. Along with the album announcement, the band also released a single and accompanying music video for the album's lead track, "Living Proof", along with a 2022 tour announcement.[24] The album was released to widespread critical acclaim, placing highly on several end-of-year lists. For the album's accompanying tour, keyboardist Eliza Hardy Jones - who has previously played with bass guitarist Dave Hartley in his solo project, Nightlands - joined the band.

Musical style[edit]

The band has been described as indie rock,[6][25][26][27][28] heartland rock[27][29] and neo-psychedelia,[28][30] as well as Americana.[31] Their Dylan and Springsteen-influenced lyrical approach meets Tom Petty and Sonic Youth musically for a roots-soaked-synth-and-guitar approach to American rock and roll. Not only do they draw inspiration from artists like Bruce Springsteen, Talk Talk, and Granduciel's "favorite modern day band", Wilco, but they have inspired their own wave of guitar-forward, synth-layered indie rockers.[32]

Side projects and collaborations[edit]

Kurt Vile & the Violators[edit]

The War on Drugs performing at the Kaufleuten Club in Zurich, 2014

Granduciel and Zanghi are both former members of founding guitarist Vile's backing band The Violators, with Granduciel noting, "There was never, despite what lazy journalists have assumed, any sort of falling out, or resentment"[33] following Vile's departure from The War on Drugs. In 2011, Vile stated, "When my record came out, I assumed Adam would want to focus on The War On Drugs but he came with us in The Violators when we toured the States. The Violators became a unit, and although the cast does rotate, we've developed an even tighter unity and sound. Adam is an incredible guitar player these days and there is a certain feeling [between us] that nobody else can tap into. We don't really have to tell each other what to play, it just happens."

Sharon Van Etten[edit]

Both Hartley and Granduciel contributed to singer-songwriter Sharon Van Etten's fourth studio album, Are We There (2014). Hartley performs bass guitar on the entire album, with Granduciel contributing guitar on two tracks.[citation needed]

Sore Eros[edit]

Granduciel is currently[when?] producing the new Sore Eros album. They have been recording it in Philadelphia and Los Angeles on and off for the past several years.[4]

Day of the Dead[edit]

In 2016, The War on Drugs contributed a cover of "Touch of Grey" for a Grateful Dead tribute album called Day of the Dead. The album was curated by The National's Aaron and Bryce Dessner.[20] Granduciel had been curious about the Grateful Dead and other jam bands since he attended Phish concerts when he was younger.[34]

Members[edit]

Timeline[edit]

Discography[edit]

Albums[edit]

Studio albums[edit]

List of studio albums, with selected chart positions, sales and certifications shown
Title Details Peak chart positions Sales Certifications
US
[35]
AUS
[36]
BEL
(FL)

[37]
BEL
(WA)

[38]
CAN
[39]
DEN
[40]
NLD
[41]
SWE
[42]
SWI
[43]
UK
[44]
Wagonwheel Blues
Slave Ambient
  • Release: August 16, 2011
  • Label: Secretly Canadian
[A] 180 [B] 127
Lost in the Dream
  • Release: March 18, 2014
  • Label: Secretly Canadian
26 28 3 69 19 18 26 66 18
A Deeper Understanding
  • Release: August 25, 2017
  • Label: Atlantic
10 5 1 9 8 10 2 6 11 3
I Don't Live Here Anymore
  • Release: October 29, 2021
  • Label: Atlantic
22 21 3 5 33 5 3 16 6 6
"—" denotes a recording that did not chart or was not released in that territory.

Live albums[edit]

List of live albums, with selected chart positions
Title Details Peak chart positions
US
[35]
US
Indie

[52]
US
Rock

[53]
BEL
(FL)

[37]
BEL
(WA)

[38]
GER
[54]
NLD
[41]
SCO
[55]
UK
[44]
UK
Indie

[56]
Live Drugs
  • Release: November 20, 2020[57]
  • Label: Super High Quality
[C] 41 35 6 73 74 17 41 [D] 12
"—" denotes a recording that did not chart or was not released in that territory.

EPs[edit]

Title Details
Barrel of Batteries
  • Release: March 4, 2008
  • Label: Secretly Canadian
Future Weather
  • Release: October 26, 2010
  • Label: Secretly Canadian

Singles[edit]

Title Year Peak chart positions Album
US
Sales

[60]
US
Rock

[61]
BEL
(FL)

[37]
BEL
(WA)

[38]
CAN
Rock

[62]
GER
DL

[63]
MEX
Air.

[64]
NLD
[41]
SWI
Air

[65]
UK
[44]
"Taking the Farm" 2008 Wagonwheel Blues
"Baby Missiles" 2011 Slave Ambient
"Come to the City"
"Best Night" 2012
"Red Eyes" 2013 37 [E] 48 [F] Lost in the Dream
"Under the Pressure" 2014 [G] [H]
"Burning" [I]
"Eyes to the Wind"
"An Ocean in Between the Waves" 2015
"Thinking of a Place" 2017 11 37 23 [J] A Deeper Understanding
"Holding On"[69] [K] [L] [M] 44 90
"Strangest Thing" [N]
"Pain" 49 [O] 46
"Up All Night"
"Nothing to Find" 2018 [P] [Q]
"Living Proof" 2021 I Don't Live Here Anymore
"I Don't Live Here Anymore"
(featuring Lucius)
43 38 77 [R] 79 [S]
"Change" [T]
"—" denotes a recording that did not chart or was not released in that territory.

Other charted songs[edit]

Title Year Peak chart positions Album
US
Lyric

[73]
BEL
(FL)

[37]
BEL
(WA)

[38]
"In Chains" 2018 19 [U] [V] A Deeper Understanding
"Pain (Live)" 2020 [W] Live Drugs
"—" denotes a recording that did not chart or was not released in that territory.

Notes[edit]

  1. ^ Slave Ambient did not enter the US Billboard 200, but peaked at number 4 on the US Heatseekers Albums Chart.[45]
  2. ^ Slave Ambient did not enter the Dutch Album Top 100, but peaked at number 24 on the Dutch Alternative Albums chart.[46]
  3. ^ "Live Drugs" did not enter the Billboard 200, but peaked at number 31 on the Billboard Top Album Sales Chart.[58]
  4. ^ Live Drugs did not enter the UK Albums Chart, but peaked at number 39 on the UK Album Downloads Chart.[59]
  5. ^ "Red Eyes" did not enter the Wallonia Ultratop 50, but peaked at number 41 on the Ultratip chart.[38]
  6. ^ "Red Eyes" did not enter the Netherlands' Single Top 100 but peaked on the Netherlands' Single Tip Chart at number 1.[66]
  7. ^ "Under the Pressure" did not enter the Hot Rock Songs chart, but peaked at number 19 on the Adult Alternative Songs chart.[67]
  8. ^ "Under the Pressure" did not enter the Flanders Ultratop 50, but peaked at number 2 on the Ultratip chart.[37]
  9. ^ "Burning" did not enter the Flanders Ultratop 50, but peaked at number 6 on the Ultratip chart.[37]
  10. ^ "Thinking of a Place" did not enter the UK Singles Chart, but peaked at number 10 on the UK Physical Singles Chart.[68]
  11. ^ "Holding On" did not enter the Hot Rock Songs chart, but peaked at number 34 on the Rock Airplay chart.[70]
  12. ^ "Holding On" did not enter the Flanders Ultratop 50, but peaked at number 10 on the Ultratip chart.[37]
  13. ^ "Holding On" did not enter the Wallonia Ultratop 50, but peaked at number 35 on the Ultratip chart.[38]
  14. ^ "Strangest Thing" did not enter the Flanders Ultratop 50, but peaked at number 14 on the Ultratip chart.[37]
  15. ^ "Pain" did not enter the Flanders Ultratop 50, but peaked at number 24 on the Ultratip chart.[37]
  16. ^ "Nothing to Find" did not enter the Flanders Ultratop 50, but peaked at number 9 on the Ultratip chart.[37]
  17. ^ "Nothing to Find" did not enter the Wallonia Ultratop 50, but charted as an "extra tip" on the Ultratip chart.[38]
  18. ^ "I Don't Live Here Anymore" did not enter the Netherlands' Single Top 100 but peaked on the Netherlands' Airplay Chart at number 24.[71]
  19. ^ "I Don't Live Here Anymore" did not enter the UK Singles Chart, but peaked at number 95 on the UK Singles Downloads Chart.[72]
  20. ^ "Change" did not enter the Hot Rock Songs chart, but peaked at number 30 on the Adult Alternative Songs chart.[67]
  21. ^ "In Chains" did not enter the Flanders Ultratop 50, but charted as an "extra tip" on the Ultratip chart.[37]
  22. ^ "In Chains" did not enter the Wallonia Ultratop 50, but charted as an "extra tip" on the Ultratip chart.[38]
  23. ^ "Pain (Live)" did not enter the Flanders Ultratop 50, but charted as an "extra tip" on the Ultratip chart.[37]

Awards and nominations[edit]

Grammy Awards[edit]

Year Nominee / work Award Result Ref.
2018 A Deeper Understanding Best Rock Album Won [74]
2023 Harmonia's Dream Best Rock Song Nominated [75]

Sweden GAFFA Awards[edit]

Delivered since 2010, the GAFFA Awards (Swedish: GAFFA Priset) are a Swedish award that rewards popular music awarded by the magazine of the same name.

Year Nominee / work Award Result Ref.
2018 The War on Drugs Best Foreign Band Nominated [76]

References[edit]

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  2. ^ Greene, Jayson (March 23, 2011). "Q&A – Kurt Vile on His Favourite Bob Seger Song and the Neil Young Solo That Changed His Life". The Village Voice. Archived from the original on May 2, 2013. Retrieved August 11, 2012.
  3. ^ Rosen, Steven (June 15, 2008). "Band of the Week: The War on Drugs". Paste.
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  55. ^ Peaks in Scotland:
  56. ^ Peaks on the UK Independent Albums Chart:
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External links[edit]