Press

Black Feathers Reviews
Here's an album that would be the perfect remedy for a breakup, a celebration, or perfect company to just about any state of mind. It's diverse, it's loud, it's melodic, it's not tied down to one genre, it's characterized by ample creativity derived from each band member's role in every song.
UPBEETMUSIC May 2005 (FULL REVIEW)

Self-titled EP Reviews
If post-hardcore is a genre, then this is it. Thick and slowed down hardcore stylistics form the basis for this complicated rock, both mathy and emotive. The almost gothic vocals add an eerie feeling--reminds me of Ashes, but with less emphasis on the guitar chug. Punk Planet, July and August 2003

On this four-song EP, they channel the ghosts of Jefferson Airplane and force them to play like ...And You Will Know Us By the Trail of Dead. Singer Rachel Ryder's caterwauling vocals frequently recall the apocalyptic doom-warbles of Grace Slick at the crest of an acid wave, lending an almost gothic character to husband Travis Whitton's muscular riffs.
Splendid Magazine, May 26, 2004 (FULL REVIEW)

The songs are punchy and in-your-face, but you can't help ignoring their secret weapon--it's that voice. Rachel Whitton has a powerful, immediately striking style that's grand and unfuckwithable in a way not seen since Mia Zapata or Kat Bjelland...
Mundane Sounds, May 20, 2004 (FULL REVIEW)

A pinch of emo-rock, a dash of punk energy and a cupful of arena rock make for a tasty batter from this Florida quartet. Guitarist Travis Whitton paints the walls with riffs, solos and textures, never neglecting the melody, while the rhythm section shakes the foundations. Vocalist Rachel Whitton has a forceful presence...
High Bias Magazine, June 6, 2004 (FULL REVIEW)

Whitton's arpeggiated guitar work is rather interesting. His use of hooks and melodic runs within the chords drive the songs, providing a rich landscape for Ryder's almost operatic style, which is, for lack of a better way to describe it, somewhat akin to a female Morrissey.
Gainesville Sun, April 30, 2004 (FULL REVIEW)