Fox Face - End Of Man | RECORD STORE DAY

back to top

RecordStore Day

Thank you for choosing to buy locally from a record store!

End Of Man
Artist: Fox Face
Format: Vinyl


Rel. Date: 01/22/2021
UPC: 881970016310

Buy Now

Store Distance Phone Buy

You can explore 3 ways to buy:

Find and visit a Local Record Store and get phone number and directions (call first, there is no guarantee which products may be in stock locally)

Purchase now from a local store that sells online

Purchase digitally now from (which serves local record stores)

These Indie stores carry most genres and you may want to also check with them

Store Distance Phone

Find a local store

(Please call first)


1. Vessels
2. SWF
3. Slow Burn
4. Luminol
5. Fan The Flames
6. Johnson Death Farm
7. There'll Be Some Changes Made
8. Haunt You
9. We Do Nothing
10. Not Your Home
11. End Of Man
12. Reprise

More Info:

Thinking about a fox face may give many warm, fuzzy feelings, but don't forget that foxes have teeth. While Milwaukee quartet Fox Face may not bite one's face, their new album End Of Man might just melt it off. Featuring players drawn from various corners of the Brewtown music scene, Fox Face came together organically ahead of the recording sessions for their November 2017 debut album, Spoil + Destroy. Main songwriter Lindsay DeGroot (The Olives) started working on her songs with multi-instrumentalist Lydia Washechek (Static Eyes). Eventually fellow Olives member Mary Hickey joined up on bass, and the final piece of the band was found with the addition of drummer Christopher Capelle (Midwest Beat, Long Line Riders). Spoil + Destroy was one of the best garage punk albums of 2017-2018, taking on science deniers, misogynists and other jerks with songs anchored by fiery guitar playing and rock-solid ensemble playing. End Of Man bumps up the furious guitar sound of Spoil + Destroy a few more notches. It's not hard rock, per se, but the album's sound edges in that direction. And one can tell that Fox Face has been playing together for several years now, because these recordings are tight AF. There's no filler or extraneous padding; the arrangements and playing make for a cohesive whole, and lyrically the songs are direct and to the point while still remaining universal enough to be met on personal terms by the listener. End Of Man may not be a party record... at least, once letting the lyrics filter past the lizard brain enjoyment of the blazing riffs. But art is not supposed to be all fun and games. Standing up and speaking truth may not be the easiest path for a band or it's listeners, but there is much to be said for catharthis. Anyone feeling despair and helplessness about the current political and societal breakdown should find some common ground to rage along with these new songs from Fox Face.