PorcupineTree

Porcupine Tree Celebrate Success of ‘The Indicent’ in New York
Porcupine Tree Celebrate Success of ‘The Indicent’ in New York
Several months ago, Dream Theater drummer Mike Portnoy told Noisecreep that the state of progressive music was as healthy as it has ever been. Porcupine Tree are living proof that he knows what he's talking about. Earlier in the week, the band's 10th studio album, 'The Incident,' debuted in the top 25 of Billboard's album chart, selling 17,500 copies...
New Releases: Alice In Chains, Austrian Death Machine, Hatebreed, The Melvins, Revocation
New Releases: Alice In Chains, Austrian Death Machine, Hatebreed, The Melvins, Revocation
This past week, metal releases came out of the woodwork. And with it came eye-popping first week numbers and even a top 10 debut. Reported by the folks at Metal Insider, this past week drew in a #35 debut for the good guys in Shadows Fall with their latest album 'Retribution,' Porucipine Tree came in with 17,500 albums sold in its first week, and the MVP of metal of course goes to long time thrash
White Noise: News on Malevolent Creation, God Forbid, Metallica, Belphegor and More
White Noise: News on Malevolent Creation, God Forbid, Metallica, Belphegor and More
There was this one time when I made up a story about a fight I had been in. It was back when I was in grade school, and this kid who was two or three years older than me, and used to pick on my all the time (we lived in the same neighborhood) got his proverbial a-- handed to him by a bunch of high school kids...
Porcupine Tree’s Steven Wilson Thinks ‘The Incident’ on Par With ‘In Absentia’
Porcupine Tree’s Steven Wilson Thinks ‘The Incident’ on Par With ‘In Absentia’
For many Porcupine Tree fans, 2002's 'In Absentia' was perfection. It was one of those rare albums you can listen to all the way through, without skipping over a single track. Frontman Steven Wilson freely admits 'In Absentia' may very well be the band's crowning achievement, but thinks 'The Incident' (which is subtitled 'After This, Things Will Never Be the Same Again') gives 'Absentia' a run for

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