New Found Glory

"NFG" redirects here. For other uses, see "NFG" at Wiktionary.
New Found Glory

New Found Glory live at Leeds Festival in 2011
Background information
Also known as NFG[1]
Origin Coral Springs, Florida, United States
Genres Pop punk, alternative rock
Years active 1997–present
Associated acts International Superheroes of Hardcore, Shai Hulud, Hazen Street
Past members

New Found Glory (formerly A New Found Glory)[2] is an American rock band from Coral Springs, Florida, formed in 1997. The band currently consists of Jordan Pundik (lead vocals), Chad Gilbert (lead guitar, backing vocals), Ian Grushka (bass guitar) and Cyrus Bolooki (drums).[3][4] Longtime rhythm guitarist and lyricist Steve Klein departed from the band in late 2013, following "personal differences."[5][6] During their lengthy recording career, the band have released eight studio albums, one live album, two EPs, and three cover albums.

Emerging as part of the second wave of pop punk in the late 1990s,[7][8] music critics consider them a key pioneer of the genre.[9][10][11][12][13] Labelled the "godfathers of pop punk",[14][15][16] AllMusic credits them for "practically serving alongside the work of Blink-182 as the blueprint to the entire genre for the early 2000s."[17] Also renowned for their energetic live performances,[18][19][20] the band has garnered a cult following since their inception.


Formation and debut releases (1997–99)

"The Blue Stare"

"Passing Time"
Samples of "The Blue Stare" and "Passing Time" from Nothing Gold Can Stay (1999). The album's grainy sound was a result of a low recording budget, which the band financed themselves. The release and a rigorous touring schedule soon earned the band a significant following.[21]

Problems playing these files? See media help.

The origins of the band date back to 1997 when Jordan Pundik (vocals) and Ian Grushka (bass) played together in the band "Inner City Kids" and later "Flip 60". After disbanding "Flip 60", they recruited Stephen Klein (guitar), who Pundik met at Marjory Stoneman Douglas High School and had previously played with him in the band "Fallview". The threesome began to jam together. Practicing in Grushka's garage, they later invited Joe "Taco Joe" Marino to play drums. Shortly thereafter, Chad Gilbert (lead guitar), former vocalist of Shai Hulud, joined to complete the quintet.

Pundik later stated the band name was created while he and Klein were working at Red Lobster together; "We came up with A New Found Glory, we wrote it on a napkin. I think we pulled some of it from "A Newfound Interest in Massachusetts" by the Get Up Kids".[22] The band recorded their debut EP, It's All About the Girls (1997) in a friend's apartment, and the EP was distributed by local independent label Fiddler Records. Soon after, Marino was replaced by current drummer Cyrus Bolooki after two rehearsal sessions.[22] The band went on to tour up and down the East Coast and quickly sold out the entire pressing of the EP.[21] The band's underground success soon caught the attention of Eulogy Recordings and the quintet subsequently signed shortly afterwards in order to increase distribution of their music.[22]

Following the success of their EP, the band recorded their debut full-length album, Nothing Gold Can Stay (1999), initially selling one-page insert copies at their shows supporting MxPx.[23] Richard Reines, co-founder of Drive-Thru Records had also noted their devout following and held talks with the band. Drive-Thru subsequently signed the five-piece and paid Eulogy $5,000 to license Nothing Gold Can Stay, which went on to sell more than 300,000 copies.[23]

Rise in popularity and stardom (2000–05)

The five-piece signed their first proper record deal with Drive-Thru Records,[24] and released an EP of cover songs from film soundtracks entitled From the Screen to Your Stereo in 2000. Drive-Thru's relationship with MCA Records ensured that the smaller label's more popular bands would be picked up by the major. Later that year, debut single "Hit or Miss" peaked at No. 15 on the US Modern Rock Chart,[25] which helped propel the band to a mainstream audience. Subsequently, their self-titled second album New Found Glory (2000) reached number one on the Billboard Heatseekers chart,[26] and spent 21 weeks on the Billboard 200 chart.[27] In a Kerrang! magazine article years later, they referred to the album as the band's Essential Purchase. They wrote, "marking one of the biggest and quickest improvements in alternative music, the major label debut hurled them to the forefront of the punk scene barely 12 months after its predecessor. Packed with infectious melodies and sing-along anthems, it would see them jostling with the likes of Blink-182 for the genre's crown."[2] The album also marked the official debut of the band's new moniker, which dropped the indefinite article "A" from their original name due to some fans struggling to find the band's records in stores.[2] The album was certified gold by the RIAA.[28]

Between 2002 and 2004, the band experienced the height of their popularity with headline slots on the Warped Tour with Blink-182 and a supporting tour with Green Day. Third album and major label debut, Sticks and Stones was released on June 11, 2002 and peaked at number four on the Billboard 200 chart.[27] The record spawned two popular singles; "My Friends Over You" and "Head on Collision".[25] Following the success of the album, the band headlined the 2002 Warped Tour and later saw the album certified gold by the RIAA.[28]

The lead single for their fourth album, "All Downhill from Here" reached number eleven in the Rock Chart before Catalyst (2004) was released. The album peaked at a career-high number three on the Billboard 200,[27] selling 146,000 copies in its first week.[29] The heavier style of the record, which included some metal and new wave influences,[30][31][32] was due to the comparisons that magazines and other media outlets would make between New Found Glory and other popular bands. Chad Gilbert stated: "Well, when Sticks and Stones came out and we were doing that Honda Civic Tour, we were getting compared to bands like Good Charlotte and Simple Plan we were angry with that. At that point, we were getting compared to more pop bands and we aren't a pop band."[33] The band promoted the album with a supporting tour with Green Day during the fall of 2004 on the American Idiot Tour. The song, "This Disaster", was featured in EA Sports' Madden NFL 2005,[34] and "At Least I'm Known for Something" was featured in EA's Burnout 3: Takedown. This became the band's third record to be certified gold by the RIAA.[28]

Maturity into later albums (2006–09)


"When I Die"
Samples of "Oxygen" and "When I Die" from Coming Home (2006). The album saw the band take on a more mature sound. Drawing influence from classic rock, the album features piano, keyboards and string sections to create slower and more melodic songs.[2]

Problems playing these files? See media help.

Demos for the next album were tracked with long term friend and studio engineer Paul Miner, before the band worked with Thom Panunzio (Tom Petty, Bruce Springsteen, Ozzy Osbourne) having moved into a house together in Malibu, California called the Morning View Mansion to write and record.[35] Gilbert took into the studio a book containing over 40 riff ideas that were written during the previous tour.[36] Unlike their previous releases, Gilbert and Pundik also worked on lyrics alongside primary lyricist Steve Klein for the first time.[35] The band had decided against working with Neal Avron, who had produced the band's three previous albums, as they wanted to try something different.[37] Their fifth album titled Coming Home was released on September 19, 2006 with first single, "It's Not Your Fault" in July 2006.[38] The release proved popular with many critics giving the album positive reviews. It was acclaimed for its "matured and nuanced songwriting",[39] and was generally recognised as being the band's most mature work.[17]

From the Screen to Your Stereo Part II, the band's follow-up to From the Screen to Your Stereo a full-length album, containing 11 songs plus one bonus track for the Japanese edition and iTunes was released on September 18, 2007 via Drive-Thru Records.[40] The first and only single from the album was "Kiss Me" and the music video can be viewed on MySpace.[41] In March 2008, a compilation named Hits was released. Two previously unreleased songs, "Situations" and "Constant Static," are also featured on the album. This was their last release on Drive-Thru/Geffen before signing with independent labels, Bridge Nine Records and Epitaph Records. In April 2008, the band released a new EP Tip of the Iceberg on CD, 7" and through digital music outlets on Bridge 9 Records containing both new material that paid homage to their melodic hardcore influences.[42][43] The CD also included an extra disc from The International Superheroes of Hardcore, named Takin' It Ova!.

"Right Where We Left Off"

"This Isn't You"
Samples of "Right Where We Left Off" and "This Isn't You". The album saw the band return to their faster and more energetic roots after the mid-tempo, melodic rock of Coming Home.[44]

Problems playing these files? See media help.

Their sixth studio album, Not Without a Fight,[45] was released on March 10, 2009, and was produced by Mark Hoppus. It was released through the band's new label, Epitaph Records. Hoppus has said that during recording, they had felt like a different band altogether.[46] The lead single from the album was called "Listen to Your Friends". The music video for the song was filmed in Los Angeles. The single was released December 23, 2008 in the US & a day earlier in the UK, both via iTunes & AmazonMP3. Following the album's release, the quintet set out on the "Not Without a Fight Tour" with support from Set Your Goals, Bayside and Shai Hulud.[47]

The video for second single "Don't Let Her Pull You Down" premiered on October 15,[48] and was released on October 20 via limited orange and sky blue vinyl prints.[49] On October 17 the band played a free show for around 120 fans packed into the studio where the band played a setlist made up of fan requests.[50][51]

Chad Gilbert performs in Oklahoma City on 11 September 2010

Return to pop punk sound and line-up change (2010–13)

A special edition re-release to celebrate the tenth anniversary of their self-titled album[52][53] was released on January 26, 2010 through Geffen Records.[54] The additional material included new liner notes, demos, b-sides, The Story So Far DVD and a remix of debut single "Hit or Miss" by the late Jerry Finn.[54] A full tour was also confirmed where the band would play the record in its entirety, with support from Saves the Day, Hellogoodbye and Fireworks.[54] On the 29th and 30 May, the band headlined the Pop-Punk festival SlamDunk Festival held in Hatfield and Leeds. Shortly before the start of the band's commemorative tour, Gilbert visited his doctor for pneumonia. After suspicious cells were discovered in his thyroid, he underwent surgery which caused him to miss the first three dates of the new tour. Anthony Raneri of Bayside replaced him for this period.[55] The surgery was a success.[56] Later that year, the band headlined the Slam Dunk Festival along with Alkaline Trio and Capdown.[57]

New Found Glory began the new year by participating in the 2011 Soundwave Festival,[58][59] and were later confirmed for the Reading and Leeds Festivals in August.[60] The band also played a full tribute set to The Ramones with Marky Ramone on drums at The Bamboozle 2011 Festival.[61]

They returned to the studio in April to record their seventh album, titled Radiosurgery[62] with Neal Avron the producer having also produced their second, third and fourth albums.[63] Chad Gilbert has said that Radiosurgery "is the most upbeat, fun record we've ever recorded. Catchy but not in a fake pop sounding way. I wanted to go back to more of the roots of punk rock and pop punk and put a whole new NFG spin on it. The record goes from song to song never letting up the energy."[64] The lead single and title track, "Radiosurgery" was released on 2 August.[65][66] In March 2012, New Found Glory had announced via their website that they would be a part of the Vans Warped Tour lineup. New Found Glory will celebrate the 10th anniversary of Sticks And Stones by going on a small club tour in the fall, all around the country.

In November Pundik said that the band will take a break and won't release a new album until 2014.[67] AbsolutePunk confirmed that the band would be releasing A Very New Found Glory Christmas via cassette tape on December 1, as well as a live album some time in 2013.[68] The band recorded 3 new songs which are on their upcoming live album Kill It Live released in October 8, also recording the opening theme song for children's animated series PAW Patrol earlier that year. Also announced in this period was the departure of founding member and rhythm guitarist Steve Klein, due to him being charged with multiple counts of inappropriate contact with a minor.[69] On their Facebook page the band noted that there had been some disparity in the intended direction progressing forward, and that Steve and the remaining members had experienced insurmountable differences "over the years."[70]

Resurrection and upcoming ninth album (2014–present)

On February 25, 2014, the band announced an 11 date UK tour with main support by The Story So Far, stopping in cities around the country including London, Manchester, Birmingham, Liverpool, Cardiff and Leeds. On May 18, the band announced on their Facebook page that they would release a new album in the fall of 2014. They also mentioned that it would be released by Hopeless Records. On May 27, the band announced that they had left Epitaph Records and would be signing to Hopeless Records, where their new album will be released in the fall of 2014. On August 5, they released a new single "Selfless" from the upcoming album Resurrection. The band also filmed a music video to release with the single. On September 9, they released a new single "Ready and Willing" from the upcoming album Resurrection. The band also filmed a music video to release with the single. On October 7, 2014, they released Resurrection. On July 22, 2015, the band announced they would reissue the album on October 8, retitled Resurrection: Ascension. It features two brand new studio tracks, two reworked songs and three acoustic tracks. On the day of announcement, they also rereleased "Vicious Love" featuring Hayley Williams on vocals.

New Found Glory live at Strand Festival in 2015

On September 28, 2016, New Found Glory announced via Facebook that pre-production had officially began for a new album and have since been posting pictures showing the progress of the writing process.

Side projects and collaborations

The International Superheroes of Hardcore is a side project of all members of the band and features Gilbert on vocals and Pundik on guitar, with the remaining members playing the same instruments they play in New Found Glory. All the members use pseudonyms for their "characters" in the band (e.g. Gilbert is known as "Captain Straightedge"). The band also recorded an internet-only music video for "Dig My Own Grave" with director Joseph Pattisall.[71]

In April 2008 a compilation from the Punk Goes... series, called Punk Goes Crunk, was released, and features New Found Glory covering "Tennessee", originally by Arrested Development. New Found Glory had previously released another cover song, "Heaven", on Punk Goes Metal.

During "Not Without a Fight" tour, a split EP with Shai Hulud titled Not Without a Heart Once Nourished by Sticks and Stones Within Blood Ill-Tempered Misanthropy Pure Gold Can Stay was exclusively released. There were two colors limited to a total of only 500 copies and only for sale from either Shai Hulud or New Found Glory at these shows.[47]

Dashboard Confessional were to be main support for New Found Glory's headline American tour in 2010.[72] However, shortly before the tour was due to commence, Dashboard withdrew due to personal reasons and the tour was subsequently cancelled.[73] A split EP, titled Swiss Army Bro-Mance had initially been due for sale on the previously cancelled tour,[74] but was later made available online on a limited pressing of 2,500 copies.[75] The two bands played several acoustic dates in December 2010.[76]

On December 10, 2011, New Found Glory performed a live set for "Guitar Center Sessions" on DirecTV. The episode included an interview with program host, Nic Harcourt.[77]

Style and influences

New Found Glory are widely recognized for their fast and energetic pop punk music.[21][78][79][80] They have since developed a more rounded rock sound, including alternative rock,[81][82][83] and melodic hardcore styles.[42][43][84] The band's traditional sound has been described as "chunky and melodic",[85] with Rolling Stone noting their penchant for "catchy, riffy punk-rock."[86] Consequence of Sound writer Megan Ritt called the band "paragons" of the pop punk genre and noted how "the seasoned Floridian rockers are renowned for their heartfelt guitar anthems."[87] The band's music typically builds upon verse-chorus song structures, combining pop-influenced melodies with fast punk rock tempos, hardcore-tinged breakdowns, and often gang vocals.[12] The quintets fifth studio album, Coming Home was however marked as a change in direction for the band.[88][89] It's more layered and mid-tempo sound is regarded as their most mature work and has been described as a "somber, honest, polished and alternative record."[90]

Critics have praised the band for their ability to write infectious hooks and the sincerity of their lyrics, often about growing up and relationships.[2][91][92] Chad Gilbert has noted that, "if the delivery is honest and real, that's what keeps it from being the corniest thing you've ever heard before. New Found Glory is a band that people enjoy listening to not because we give off this harsh message. We write about who we are and what affects us in life and those are our relationships".[35] Bassist Ian Grushka has stated that "all of the lyrics are based on real life experiences. A song can be created from something one of us is going through or a conversation we've had."[4] While also adding, "We only really talk about personal things that have affected us first-hand, our songs are about emotions rather than some political agenda."[93] Rhythm guitarist Steve Klein was the band's primary lyricist, while lead guitarist Chad Gilbert is the main composer of the songs. Although since the recording of Coming Home, Klein, Pundik and Gilbert all worked on lyrics together.[35] They have recorded covers of The Ramones, Shelter, Lifetime, Gorilla Biscuits, Bing Crosby, Nat King Cole, The Wonders, Limahl, Aerosmith, Cyndi Lauper, Peter Cetera, Bryan Adams, Celine Dion, Sixpence None The Richer, Bob Dylan, When In Rome, Go West, Lisa Loeb, The Cardigans, Goo Goo Dolls, Simple Minds, Yann Tiersen, Madonna and Tears For Fears. They have cited hardcore bands Hatebreed and Madball, as well as fellow pop punk/punk rock bands Green Day and Blink-182 as some major influences on their career.[24][36]

In recent years the band have been cited for their long lasting influence on contemporary pop punk music.[9][12] Josh Martin, bassist for band The Wonder Years, has claimed that "Influentially, when you think about the top three pop-punk bands of all’s Blink-182, New Found Glory and Green Day. At least in my brain, they’re on that level eternally."[14] In 2009, Alternative Press included Nothing Gold Can Stay in their "Classic Albums of '99" feature. Brendan Manley wrote, "Like its title implies, Nothing Gold Can Stay is the sonic transcript of a glorious, fleeting time for NFG - and for pop-punk. But just as gold never loses its luster, it's only fitting that 10 years later, Nothing Gold Can Stay still shines".[94] Likewise, Jason Heller of The A.V. Club reflected how their debut "snuck beneath the radar to become a massive influence on the new millennium’s eruption of pop-punk."[85]

Band members

Current members
  • Jordan Pundik – lead vocals (1997–present)
  • Chad Gilbert – lead guitar, backing vocals (1997–present) rhythm guitar (2013–present)
  • Ian Grushka – bass guitar (1997–present)
  • Cyrus Bolooki – drums, percussion (1997–present)
Touring members
  • James Dewees – keyboards, synthesizer (2003–2005)
  • Michael Bethancourt – keyboards, synthesizer, backing vocals (2007–2012)
  • Mike Ambrose – drums, percussion (2015)

Former members
  • Steve Klein – rhythm guitar, backing vocals (1997–2013)
  • Joe Marino – drums, percussion (1997)
Touring guests



Studio albums


  1. "New Found Glory". Rate Your Music. Retrieved 21 July 2009.
  2. 1 2 3 4 5 "The Lowdown - New Found Glory". Kerrang!. Retrieved 29 July 2009.
  3. Fossum, Melissa (28 September 2011). "New Found Glory's Steve Klein on New Album, Changes in Pop Punk, and the Fate of International Superheroes of Hardcore". The Phoenix New Times (Village Voice Media). Retrieved 3 October 2011.
  4. 1 2 "New Found Glory Interview". Student UK. Retrieved 8 July 2009.
  5. Staff (12 December 2013). "New Found Glory part ways with Steve Klein". Rock Sound (Freeway Press). Retrieved 15 December 2013.
  6. Staff (13 December 2013). "New Found Glory part ways with guitarist Steve Klein". NME (IPC Media). Retrieved 15 December 2013.
  7. Maloney, Devon (April 24, 2013). "What Happened to Emo?". MTV Music (Viacom). Retrieved August 29, 2013.
  8. van Rheenen, Erik (May 4, 2011). "Not Sad Anymore: How Pop-Punk Recaptured Its Spirit". Mind Equals Blown. Retrieved August 29, 2013.
  9. 1 2 Manley, Brendan (March 2010), "It Never Snows in Florida: The Oral History of New Found Glory", Alternative Press (260), p. 62, ISSN 1065-1667, retrieved 31 January 2010
  10. Garner, George (3 April 2010). "10th Birthday of Pop-Punk Legends' Breakthrough". Kerrang! (Bauer Media). Retrieved 20 July 2011.
  11. Kelham, Andrew (4 March 2009). "Pop punk veterans get the nod as Not Without A Fight emerges". Rock Sound. Retrieved 17 June 2011.
  12. 1 2 3 Webb, Adam. "Not Without A Fight Review". Ultimate-Guitar. Retrieved 6 April 2009.
  13. Montgomery, James. "New Found Glory Unveil Track List; New LP Is 'Different From Everything Out There'". MTV. Retrieved 29 August 2009.
  14. 1 2 Nassiff, Thomas (24 October 2011). "Alive and Kicking: The Pop Punk's Not Dead Tour and Why New Found Glory Refuse to Let This Genre Sink". AbsolutePunk (Buzz Media). Retrieved 18 March 2012.
  15. Staff (August 22, 2013). "Take The Crown". BBC Music (British Broadcasting Corporation). Retrieved September 6, 2013.
  16. Denberg, Betsey (July 27, 2012). "Warped Tour 2012: New Found Glory's Cyrus Bolooki on Blood on the Dance Floor, "The Most Punk Rock Band on the Tour"". New Times Broward-Palm Beach (Voice Media Group). Retrieved September 6, 2013.
  17. 1 2 Apar, Corey. "Coming Home > Overview". AllMusic. Retrieved 19 September 2006.
  18. Chaddock, Ian. "New Found Glory - London Kentish Forum - May 30th". Big Cheese. Retrieved 9 April 2009.
  19. Moore, Rebecca. "New Found Glory Live Review". Retrieved 7 August 2009.
  20. "New Found Glory, The Audition, The Open Season @ HQ, Adelaide, 10/04/07". Retrieved 18 April 2007.
  21. 1 2 3 Ankeny, Jason. "New Found Glory Biography". AllMusic. Retrieved 8 July 2009.
  22. 1 2 3 Manley, Brendan (March 2010), "1996-1997: The Oral History of New Found Glory", Alternative Press (260), p. 63, ISSN 1065-1667, retrieved 31 January 2010
  23. 1 2 Manley, Brendan (March 2010), "1999-2000: The Oral History of New Found Glory", Alternative Press (260), p. 64, ISSN 1065-1667, retrieved 31 January 2010
  24. 1 2 Carlton, Liz. "New Found Glory Shares insight on their new upcoming 2009 Album". AMP Magazine. Archived from the original on January 21, 2009. Retrieved 5 January 2009.
  25. 1 2 "Modern Rock Chart History New Found Glory". Retrieved 18 August 2009.
  26. "New Found Glory > Charts & Awards > Billboard Albums". AllMusic. Retrieved 16 January 2010.
  27. 1 2 3 "New Found Glory > Chart History". Billboard. Retrieved 18 August 2009.
  28. 1 2 3 "RIAA Search - New Found Glory". Recording Industry Association of America. Retrieved 8 July 2009.
  29. "Catalyst > Charts & Awards". AllMusic. Retrieved 8 July 2009.
  30. Loftus, Johnny. "Catalyst > Overview". AllMusic. Retrieved 18 May 2004.
  31. Di Perna, Alan (June 2004). "New Found Glory: Moment of Glory". Guitar World (Future US Inc.). Retrieved 25 July 2011.
  32. Stewart, Bill (7 April 2009). "New Found Glory: Not Without a Fight". PopMatters. Retrieved 26 July 2011.
  33. Pham, Jamie. "New Found Glory - 04.29.08 - Interview". Retrieved 27 May 2008.
  34. "Madden NFL 2005: Soundtrack Revealed - Xbox". 2004-07-01. Retrieved 2012-08-17.
  35. 1 2 3 4 "New Found Glory - Coming Home". Music Remedy. Retrieved 12 September 2006.
  36. 1 2 Tate, Jason. "Interview with New Found Glory - 09.04.06". Retrieved 4 June 2006.
  37. Sculley, Alan (2 September 2006). "Hallelujah!: New Found Glory excited about direction of new record". The Daily Herald (Lee Enterprises). Archived from the original on 28 November 2010.
  38. Montgomery, James. "New Found Glory Find A Home For New Release — September". MTV. Retrieved 14 June 2006.
  39. Burgess, Aaron. "New Found Glory: Not Without A Fight". The A.V. Club. Retrieved 17 March 2009.
  40. "From The Screen To Your Stereo Part II Release". Retrieved 18 September 2007.
  41. ""Kiss Me" Official Video". MySpace. Retrieved 5 September 2007.
  42. 1 2 Damante, Mike. "The Glory days are back". Houston Chronicle. Retrieved 2009-04-07.
  43. 1 2 "New Found Glory / International Superheroes of Hardcore - Tip Of The Iceberg / Takin' It Ova". Disagreement Reviews. Retrieved 7 August 2009.
  44. Johnson, Dale. "New Found Glory - Cover Story". Dig magazine. Retrieved 2009-04-10.
  45. Kearney, Meghan. "Cyrus Bolooki Interview". Front And Centre Rock. Retrieved 10 April 2008.
  46. "Exclusive Mark Hoppus pickRset interview". pickRset Music News. Retrieved 3 September 2008.
  47. 1 2 "We like vinyl....New Found Glory likes makes sense". Bridge Nine Records. Retrieved 25 March 2009.
  48. Epitaph Records. "New Found Glory - "Don't Let Her Pull You Down"". YouTube. Retrieved 15 October 2009.
  49. "Don't Let Her Pull You Down 7" EP (Bundle)". Epitaph Records. Retrieved 15 October 2009.
  50. DeAndrea, Joe. "New Found Glory Plays Free Show for Fans". Retrieved 17 October 2009.
  51. Witlen, Ian. "New Found Glory Play Secret Hometown Gig". Spin. Retrieved 20 October 2009.
  52. Beringer, Drew. "Um, Yes Please". Retrieved 30 October 2010.
  53. DeAndrea, Joe. "Fans Report In: New Found Glory". Retrieved 1 November 2009.
  54. 1 2 3 DeAndrea, Joe. "New Found Glory Re-Release/Tour Info". Retrieved 3 December 2009.
  55. DeAndrea, Joe. "Get Well Soon, Chad". Retrieved 26 January 2010.
  56. Gilbert, Chad. 10:42 AM Jan 30th
  57. Gardener, Dan. "New Found Glory to headline Slam Dunk 2010". Kerrang!. Retrieved 17 February 2010.
  58. Hibberd, Kane (7 March 2011). "Live And Loud At Soundwave 2011: New Found Glory". Rock Sound. Retrieved 2 April 2011.
  59. Staff (3 February 2011). "Soundwave (Australia) '11". eFestivals. Retrieved 2 April 2011.
  60. Staff (24 May 2011). "New Found Glory announce August UK shows - ticket details". NME (IPC Media Inc). Retrieved 21 July 2011.
  61. Reid, Sean (23 April 2011). "New Found Glory Announce Marky Ramone Bamboozle Shirt". Alter the Press. Retrieved 21 July 2011.
  62. DeAndrea, Joe (12 May 2011). "New Found Glory Album Title". AbsolutePunk. Retrieved 13 May 2011.
  63. "Neal Avron Discography". Discogs. Retrieved 2 April 2011.
  64. Gilbert, Chad (9 May 2011). "New album comments". Retrieved 13 May 2011.
  65. Bird, Michele (18 July 2011). "New Found Glory to release new single". Alternative Press. Retrieved 19 July 2011.
  66. DeAndrea, Joe (19 July 2011). "New Found Glory to Release New Single". AbsolutePunk. Retrieved 20 July 2011.
  67. Staff (29 November 2012). "New Found Glory Announce Lengthy Hiatus". Contactmusic. Retrieved 29 November 2012.
  68. DiVincenzo, Alex (29 November 2012). "New Found Glory to Release Live Album in 2013". AbsolutePunk (Buzz Media). Retrieved 29 November 2012.
  69. Cheney, Tom. "Steve Klein Felony Arraignment". Idobi. Retrieved 12 May 2014.
  70. "New Found Glory". Retrieved 2015-10-24.
  71. DeAndrea, Joe. "New Found Glory Shoots New Video". Retrieved 12 April 2008.
  72. DeAndrea, Joe. "Dashboard Confessional Tour Dates". AbsolutePunk. Retrieved 12 September 2009.
  73. Heisel, Scott. "Dashboard Confessional/New Found Glory tour canceled". Alternative Press. Retrieved 30 October 2009.
  74. Fazekas, Nichole. "Dashboard Confessional/New Found Glory split cover art revealed". Alternative Press. Retrieved 28 December 2009.
  75. "NFG/Dashboard Split (Pink Vinyl)". Epitaph Records. Retrieved 2 February 2010.
  76. "Tour Dates: Dashboard Confessional and New Found Glory Acoustic". Retrieved 2012-03-29.
  77. Guitar Center Sessions with host Nic Harcourt Retrieved October 10, 2013.
  78. Miller, Kirk. "Catalyst: New Found Glory". Rolling Stone. Retrieved May 13, 2004.
  79. Riva, David. "New Found Glory's 'Not Without a Fight' tries to keep pop-punk alive". The Michigan Daily. Retrieved 3 March 2009.
  80. "New Found Glory". Retrieved 24 April 2008.
  81. Hauck, Kiel (15 December 2011). "The Best Pop-Punk of 2011". PopMatters. Retrieved 29 December 2011.
  82. "New Found Glory". Alternative Press. Retrieved 10 March 2011.
  83. "New Found Glory - Profile". Retrieved 30 July 2007.
  84. Spencer, Trey. "New Found Glory: Tip Of The Iceberg EP and Takin' It Ova!". Sputnikmusic. Retrieved 17 May 2008.
  85. 1 2 Heller, Jason (4 October 2011). "New Found Glory : Radiosurgery". The A.V. Club (The Onion, Inc). Retrieved 4 October 2011.
  86. Appleford, Steve (25 June 2012). "New Found Glory, Yellowcard Stand Up for 'Pop Punks' at Warped Tour". Rolling Stone (Wenner, Inc). Retrieved 14 July 2012.
  87. Ritt, Megan (April 26, 2013). "Album Review: New Found Glory – Mania EP". Consequence of Sound. Retrieved August 30, 2013.
  88. "NFG Feature Westword Weekly". Westword Weekly (Village Voice Media). 1 January 2007. Archived from the original on 28 November 2010.
  89. Bloom, Matt (April 2009). "New Found Glory Will Never Say Die". Drum magazine (Enter Music Publishing, Inc). Retrieved 20 June 2011.
  90. Mindicino, Nick (5 October 2011). "Vets maintain pop-punk royalty status". The Daily Trojan (LexisNexis Group). Retrieved 5 May 2012.
  91. Dabaie, Michael. "New Found Glory: New Found Glory". CMJ. Retrieved 2010-10-05.
  92. DeAndrea, Joe. "New Found Glory - Not Without a Fight". AbsolutePunk. Retrieved 8 March 2009.
  93. Webb, Adam (19 October 2006). "New Found Glory Guitarist: I See Coming Home As Our First Record". Ultimate-Guitar. Retrieved 12 December 2010.
  94. Manley, Brendan (September 2009), "10 Classic Albums of '99 - A New Found Glory: Nothing Gold Can Stay", Alternative Press (254), p. 65, ISSN 1065-1667, retrieved 11 September 2009

External links

This article is issued from Wikipedia - version of the 11/30/2016. The text is available under the Creative Commons Attribution/Share Alike but additional terms may apply for the media files.