The Pomegranates have risen to number 7 on the CMJ Top 200 Chart, in front of the likes of Marnie Stern, Weezer, Walkmen, Best Coast, Glasser, Mark Ronsen and the Business INT’L, Matt and Kim, Blonde Redhead, Antony and the Johnsons, Clinic, Avey Tare, and Ariel Pink’s Haunted Graffiti.  This news also happens to coincide with “Pomegranates Awareness Month.”   November is really shaping up to be the month for the Pomegranates!

Check Out Pomegranates at #7 Right Here:

Their Latest Album One of Us Is Available Now. Check Out What Everyone’s Been Saying:

“The sounds of Modest Mouse, Flaming Lips, Deerhunter, and MGMT–all in one song? It could be a Pratt Institute student’s senior thesis or a Girl Talk mash-up. But it’s the propulsive title track off these exuberant Cincinnati kids’ third album–and the sonic orgy actually works. All 13 kaleidoscopic tracks, particularly standout “Anywhere You Go,” a supercollider of rhythmic groove, guitar, and Wurlitzer organ, distill a decade-plus of indie and alt rock into a sparking art-pop swell. Spazzing out, Joey Cook cries: “I really like you!” The feeling’s mutual.”

“Like the rest of their new release, One of Us, ‘50s’ puts a beat into your step and you drift off into a swooning world of guitar strings, and mastered mixing.”

“Think the Flaming Lips’ alternate-universe psych-pop, Broken Social Scene’s abstraction or a lucid, funk-free Of Montreal…”


11/06 Lawrence, KS – Replay Lounge

11/07 Denver, CO – Hi-Dive

11/08 Salt Lake City, UT – Kilby Court

11/09 Missoula, MT – Badlander

11/10 Spokane, WA – Empyrean Coffee

11/11 Seattle, Wa – Sunset Tavern

11/12 Portland, OR – Mississippi Studios

11/14 Santa Cruz, CA – The Crepe Place

11/15 San Francisco, CA – Rickshaw Stop

11/16 Los Angeles, CA – Bootleg Theater

11/17 San Diego, CA – The Casbah

11/18 Phoenix, AZ – Rhythm Room

11/19 El Paso, TX – Black Market

11/20 Austin, TX – Mohawk

11/21 Denton, TX – Hailey’s

11/22 Memphis, TN – Hi-Tone

11/24 Cincinnati, OH – Southgate House


Payable on Death – P.O.D.

A Voice of Life

Almost 27 years after the band's first studio album, P.O.D.'s message is arguably more important than ever. "I believe (our message) is even more relevant now than it was then. If you really listen to 'Youth of the Nation,' we still have these tragedies going on. There’s a lot of searching still going on out there."


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