Architects ¦ The Here And Now

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The Here and Now
Studio album by
Released19 January 2011 (2011-01-19)
RecordedMay–June 2010
StudioThe Omen Room Studios, Garden Grove, California, U.S.
LabelCentury Media
ProducerSteve Evetts
Architects chronology
Hollow Crown
The Here and Now
Singles from The Here and Now
  1. "Day in Day Out"
    Released: 28 September 2010
  2. "Learn to Live"
    Released: 18 January 2011
  3. "Heartburn"
    Released: 9 May 2011

The Here and Now is the fourth studio album by British metalcore band Architects. It was released on 19 January 2011 through Century Media Records in the United Kingdom and majority of Europe, and 20 January 2011 in the United States. The album was recorded with producer Steve Evetts at his own studio The Omen Room Studios in California.

Background and recording

Architects worked with producer Steve Evetts at The Omen Room Studios, Garden Grove, California. The band were excited to record with Evetts because of his expansive repertoire.[1] Carter commented on how he installed confidence in the band as they produced their music.[2] The band members in interviews noted how Evetts strived to capture the sound of the band's live performance to give the record and energetic sound. The band's drummer Dan Searle said on the subject "A lot of bands go for super fake sounding recordings that no band can recapture live and that's exactly what we wanted to move away from. The record really captures the energy that we have as a live band."[3]

While in California, vocalist Sam Carter received vocal training to develop his singing range, where he learnt singing techniques, warm-ups and singing to scales.[2]

During the recording the band was concerned that they were going to alienate their fanbase with the record, however they did not want to record "Hollow Crown Part II".[2] This is in line with the band's desire to always sound different on each record.[1] Nonetheless, by the end of the recording process, the band was confident in the record's sound.[1] The band attributed this change primarily to the fact that they had changed and grown up in the two years since Hollow Crown was released[3] and because the music they were all listening to and were inspired by wasn't metal or punk.[4][5]

The album features guest vocal appearances from Andrew Neufeld of Comeback Kid and Greg Puciato of The Dillinger Escape Plan, the latter being a large influence on the group.[2] The decision to include Neufeld was when he offered his vocals when they were both touring Australia in 2010;[1] Puciato was included after coming to watch them record in California and liked the sound of the record and offered to sing on the album, something the band members were excited to do.[2]


Style and theme

The album's style been described as metalcore,[6][7] post-hardcore,[8] melodic hardcore,[9][10] and mathcore while possessing shades of emo;[11] a style different from the technical metalcore sound of Hollow Crown.[4][5] The record is defined by its half time rhythmic tempo,[9] complemented by intense drumming, anthemic choruses and a contrast between screamed vocals and clean emo/rock vocals.[7][8] This is also contrasted by more sublime moments in the songs utilising harmonies and electronics giving a grand sound.[9] The first track "Day in Day Out" opens with "discordant guitars and Sam Carter's combination of fierce roars and clean, soaring vocals".[6] During the development of The Here and Now the band felt a lot more positive and appreciative of the level of success they had achieved. This had an effect on the band style, but also a significant influence on the album's lyrics, which became far more positive.[2]

Release and promotion

"Day in Day Out" was released digitally as the album's first single on 27 September 2010 in the United Kingdom and majority of Europe, and 28 September 2010 in the United States.[12] It was later accompanied by a music video, which premièred online on 30 November 2010, through Alternative Press website.[13] The band chose the track as the first single because it stylistically sounds closest to Hollow Crown off this record.[3]

The last promotional tours they did for The Here and Now was on a UK tour with Deaf Havana, Tek-One and Heights with their new song "Devil's Island".[14] The tour was well received, Rock Sound gave the band an eight out of ten rating saying praising Carters' command of fans and his "orchestration" of circle pits.[15] Alter The Press! noted how the set list was a balance of The Here and Now and Hollow Crown, commenting that it demonstrates "just how huge both albums are".[16]

Critical reception

Professional ratings
Review scores
AllMusic2.5/5 stars[8]
Alternative Press4/5 stars[9]
BBC Music(favourable)[6]
Rock Sound8/10[7]

The album received a very mixed response from critics. While critics noted the subjective nature of their musical departure from the sound of their previous records,[7] and that the record stylistically had a more mainstream edge,[8] they also consistently praised the melodic approach of the album. Jon O'Brien of AllMusic gave the record two and a half stars out of five, criticising Architects' lack of exploration of the melodic approach shown on songs "An Open Letter to Myself" and "Heartburn".[8]

Keith Carman of Alternative Press, in a four out of five review, gave overall praise to the album saying "[...] Architects have never been as refined or grandiose. Familiar without seeming like retread and progressive but far from alienating, The Here and Now is concrete proof that there's still some life left in emotionally charged melodic hardcore."[9] Raziq Rauf when writing for the BBC Music gave the album a favourable review saying "The increased accessibility and diversity of this album should allow them to extend their reach, and while their attitude remains to continue to develop their talents and repertoire, nobody can begrudge them their ambition."[6] Travis Persaud of Exclaim! gave a mediocre review of the record saying "The Here and Now certainly isn't a failure [...] but there are no moments that reach beyond what's already been done, causing the album to be stuck at "good, but I'd rather listen to something else" status."[10] Kevin Stewart-Panko when writing for Rock Sound magazine in an eight out of ten score review noted how the band tried to fit "10 pounds of inspiration into a five-pound song" and this led to slip ups. He further commented that "Architects have completed a study in contrasts on The Here and Now. They're obviously moving beyond their roots, but they need to investigate the value of reigning and corralling their ideas."[7]


After the release of the record, the band aimed to distance themselves from its release. Promotion for the record was relatively short, as the band became unimpressed and bored by the music.[17] After doing one phone interview for the press of The Here and Now, Tom Searle asked his manager to not be involved in any interviews or journalist during The Here and Now promotion.[18] The band also regretfully disliked the direction for some of the music videos for the record, particularly "Heartburn", which they begrudgingly said made them look like Westlife.[18] The band didn't enjoy the live performances of the record as they felt the more ballad-like songs lacked the same aggressive power they wanted from their live shows.[4] With their future release Daybreaker the band felt they had a "point to prove".[19] In a 2013 interview Carter commented that they believed their sixth record, Lost Forever // Lost Together was distancing themselves "once and for all" from the "car crash" that was The Here and Now.[17]

Commercial performance

Upon its release, the album debuted at number 57 on the UK Album Charts[20] and number 1 on the UK Rock Chart.[21] The singles from the album received rotation on the BBC Radio 1 daytime playlist.[1] Internationally, the record appeared at number 47 on the United States Top Heatseekers chart after selling 900 copies.[22][23] The album received a negative response from their fanbase upon its release.[24]

Track listing

All lyrics are written by Sam Carter; all music is composed by Architects[25].

1."Day in Day Out"3:10
2."Learn to Live"4:01
3."Delete, Rewind"3:08
5."An Open Letter to Myself"3:16
6."The Blues"3:16
7."Red Eyes"4:17
8."Stay Young Forever" (featuring Andrew Neufeld of Comeback Kid)3:02
10."Year In Year Out / Up and Away" (featuring Greg Puciato of The Dillinger Escape Plan)7:27
Total length:39:15
Japanese bonus tracks[26]
11."Day in Day Out" (Big Chocolate remix)4:47
12."Learn to Live" (Big Chocolate remix)4:30
Total length:48:32
Century Media special edition digipak[27]
11."Day in Day Out" (Big Chocolate remix)4:47
Total length:44:02
2012 special edition[28]
11."Devil's Island"4:07
13."Day in Day Out" (Big Chocolate remix)4:47
Total length:51:38


  • The song "Year In Year Out" ends at minute 5:00. After 30 seconds of silence (5:00 - 5:30), begins the hidden song "Up and Away".



Chart (2011)Peak
Scottish Albums (OCC)[30]63
UK Albums (OCC)[20]57
UK Rock & Metal Albums (OCC)[31]1
US Top Heatseekers (Billboard)[22]47

Release history

CountryDateLabelFormatCatalog numberSource
Japan19 January 2011 (2011-01-19)Doom Patrol1CDDOOM-0033[32]
Austria21 January 2011 (2011-01-21)Century MediaCD
(excl. Austria, Germany and Switzerland)
24 January 2011 (2011-01-24)[34]
United States25 January 2011 (2011-01-25)[citation needed]
Australia28 January 2011 (2011-01-28)Century MediaCD

New Zealand
1 Denotes licensing deal: released under the authority of Century Media.
— Denotes unknown or non-existent information.


  1. ^ a b c d e Drew Maroon (15 April 2011). "Interview: Architects". Mind Equals Blown. Retrieved 11 July 2013.
  2. ^ a b c d e f Leah Beresford (3 February 2011). "INTERVIEW: Architects : BLARE". Blare Magazine. Retrieved 11 July 2013.
  3. ^ a b c "Interview: Architects – "we questioned whether we had taken the change too far write anything else just wouldn't be honest"". Thrash Hits. Retrieved 12 January 2014.
  4. ^ a b c Coare, Sam (29 March 2014). James McMahon (ed.). "Exit: Night Enter: Light". Kerrang!. No. 1506. Bauer Media Group. ISSN 0262-6624.
  5. ^ a b Bezer, Terry (April 2014). Alexander Milas (ed.). "Brave New World". Metal Hammer. London, United Kingdom: TeamRock. ISSN 1422-9048.
  6. ^ a b c d Raziq Rauf (24 January 2012). "BBC - Music - Review of Architects - The Here and Now". BBC Music. BBC. Retrieved 17 July 2012.
  7. ^ a b c d e Kevin Stewart-Panko (6 January 2011). "Architects - The Here And Now | Reviews | Rock Sound". Rock Sound. Freeway Press. Retrieved 15 July 2012.
  8. ^ a b c d e Jon O'Brien. "Architects - The Here and Now". Allmusic. Retrieved 26 May 2013.
  9. ^ a b c d e Keith Carman (18 January 2011). "Architects - The Here And Now". Alternative Press. Retrieved 17 December 2013.
  10. ^ a b c Travis Persaud (25 January 2011). "Architects The Here and Now". Retrieved 19 December 2013.
  11. ^ Tom Aylott (15 December 2012). James McMahon (ed.). "2012: The ultimate rock review". Kerrang!. No. 1445. London: Bauer Media Group. p. 26. ISSN 0262-6624. For some, the big choruses on Architects' last outing, 2011's The Here and Now, were a step in the wrong direction. [...] Having toyed with math-metal and shades of emo, Architects have finally figured out what kind of band they want to be.
  12. ^ "Architects (UK): "Day In Day Out" Single coming soon! - 9/21/2010". Century Media Records. 21 September 2010. Retrieved 14 December 2010.
  13. ^ "Alt Press | APTV | Exclusive: Architects (UK) "Day In Day Out" video". Alternative Press. 30 November 2010. Retrieved 14 December 2010.
  14. ^ "ARCHITECTS To Release 'Devil's Island' Single, 'Untitled' Digital Single; Announce Dates With RISE AGAINST". Brave Words & Bloody Knuckles. 4 November 2011. Retrieved 17 July 2012.
  15. ^ Hidden, Chris (February 2012). Ben Patashnik (ed.). "Live: Architects [8]". Rock Sound. No. 157. London, United Kingdom: Freeway Press. p. 92. ISSN 1465-0185.
  16. ^ Connor O'Brien (16 December 2011). "Live Review: Architects (UK) + Deaf Havana - HMV Forum, London (12/16/11)". Alter The Press!. Spin Music. Retrieved 9 January 2014.
  17. ^ a b Coare, Sam (2 November 2013). James McMahon (ed.). "Survive & Conquer". Kerrang!. No. 1490. London: Bauer Media Group. pp. 8–9. ISSN 0262-6624.
  18. ^ a b Kelham, Andrew (July 2012). Ben Patashnik (ed.). "Face The Day". Rock Sound. No. 162. London: Freeway Press. pp. 69–71. ISSN 1465-0185.
  19. ^ Matt Borucki (November 2012). "INTERVIEW: Architects « Bring The Noise UK "The lovely Sam Carter and Tom Searle from Architects had a chat with us before their sensational performance at Vans Warped Tour UK"". Bring The Noise UK. Retrieved 11 July 2013.
  20. ^ a b "Architects | Artist | Official Charts". Official Charts Company. Retrieved 19 December 2013.
  21. ^ "2011-02-05 Top 40 Rock & Metal Albums Archive". Official Charts Company. Retrieved 19 December 2013.
  22. ^ a b "Architects - The Here and Now | Awards". Allmusic. Retrieved 19 December 2013.
  23. ^ "ARCHITECTS: 'The Here And Now' First-Week Sales Revealed". 3 February 2011. Retrieved 17 December 2013.
  24. ^ Bradley Zorgdrager. "Architects - Daybreaker • Metal Reviews •". Retrieved 7 July 2012.
  25. ^ "Architects : The here and now - Record Shop X". Record Shop X. Retrieved 14 December 2010.
  26. ^ "RELEASES_DETAIL | DOOM PATROL FOUNDATION / ドゥーム・パトロール・ファンデーション". Doom Patrol Foundation. Retrieved 16 December 2010.
  27. ^ "Architects: Here & Now: Digipack: Special Edition (2011): CD:". HMV Group. Retrieved 16 December 2010.
  28. ^ "Architects: Here & Now: Bonus Tracks: Includes Dvd: Special Edition (2012): CD:". HMV Group. Retrieved 2 April 2012.
  29. ^ a b "ARCHITECTS これはハードコアではない。メタルコアでもない。ARCHITECTSだ。最新4thアルバム日本先行発売!!! -MUSIC LOUNGE ニュース-". Music Lounge (Japan). Retrieved 16 December 2010.
  30. ^ "Official Scottish Albums Chart Top 100". Official Charts Company. Retrieved 10 March 2021.
  31. ^ "Official Rock & Metal Albums Chart Top 40". Official Charts Company.
  32. ^ "Here And Now(2ボーナストラック)【CD】-Architects (アーキテクツ)|UK/インディ|ロック|音楽|HMV ONLINE オンラインショッピング・情報サイト". HMV Group. Retrieved 15 December 2010.
  33. ^ "ARCHITECTS // The Here And Now +++ EMI - Gute Musik ist besser". EMI Music. Retrieved 15 December 2010.
  34. ^ "Architects: Here & Now (2011): CD:". HMV Group. Retrieved 15 December 2010.
  35. ^ "DISTORT : RELEASES : ARCHITECTS – THE HERE AND NOW". Distort Entertainment. Retrieved 15 December 2010.
  36. ^ "HERE AND NOW, THE | Music , Music Genres, Hard Rock/Heavy Metal : JB HI-FI". JB HI-FI. Retrieved 15 December 2010.


Veröffentlichungen von Architects die im OTRS erhältlich sind/waren:

Daybreaker ¦ For Those That Wish To Exist ¦ The Here And Now ¦ Ruin ¦ Hollow Crown

Architects auf Wikipedia (oder andere Quellen):


Architects beim Reload Festival 2015
Architects beim Reload Festival 2015
Allgemeine Informationen
HerkunftBrighton, England
Genre(s)Mathcore, Metalcore, Post-Hardcore, Progressive Metal
Gründung2004 als Inharmonic
Aktuelle Besetzung
Samuel David Carter
Josh Middleton
Dan Searle
Alex „Ali Dino“ Dean
Adam Christianson
Ehemalige Mitglieder
Matt Johnson
Tim Lucas
Tim Hillier-Brook
Tom Searle († 2016)

Architects ist eine Metalcore-Band aus Brighton, England, gegründet im Jahr 2004. Die Band hatte viele Namenswechsel; ihr erster Bandname war „Inharmonic“, den sie dann in „Counting the Days“ änderten. Ein paar Jahre später nannten sie sich schließlich „Architects“.


2004 gegründet, begann die Band 2005 mit den Aufnahmen zu ihrer ersten Demo. Nachdem die Band die Aufmerksamkeit von auf sich gezogen hatten, erschien im Jahre 2006 das Debütalbum Nightmares der Band, deren Mitglieder zu dem Zeitpunkt im Durchschnitt erst 17 Jahre alt waren.

Bereits 2007 erschien das zweite Album Ruin, auf dem erstmals der neue Sänger Sam Carter zu hören war, nachdem im Januar desselben Jahres Sänger Matt Johnson die Band aus persönlichen Gründen verlassen hatte.[1] Das Album war ein voller Erfolg und die Band spielte erstmals außerhalb von Großbritannien mit As I Lay Dying, SikTh, Gallows und . Zudem nahmen sie am Download-Festival teil.

Architects beim Rock’n’Heim 2014
Samuel David Carter beim Rawk Attack 2016

2008 wurde Ruin von Century Media Records mit Bonus-Tracks wiederveröffentlicht. Außerdem nahmen Architects mit eine Split-EP auf, die unter veröffentlicht wurde. Im selben Jahr tourte die Band in den USA mit Bands wie Suicide Silence, Emmure, Beneath the Massacre und The Tony Danza Tapdance Extravaganza. Zudem folgte eine European Altamonte Never Say Die!-Tour mit Whitechapel, Protest the Hero, Carnifex, Parkway Drive, Unearth und Despised Icon.[2]

Ende Januar 2009 wurde das dritte Studioalbum Hollow Crown unter Century Media Records veröffentlicht.[3] Wie der Titel des Albums vermuten ließ, behandelten die Texte des Albums Themen wie Arroganz und Besessenheit. Anschließend spielten sie auf dem Vainstream Rockfest, sowie auf weiteren Festivals, wie dem With Full Force. Am 24. September 2010 erschien die erste Download-Single der Band unter dem Namen Day In Day Out.[2]

Für den 21. Januar 2011 kündigte die Band ihr viertes Album The Here and Now an. Einen Monat darauf bestätigte die Band, dass Bassist Alex Dean die Band wegen familiärer Verpflichtungen verlassen hatte.

Am 3. Juli 2011 verkündete die Band auf ihrer Facebook-Seite, dass der ehemalige Bassist Alex „Ali Dino“ Dean zur Band zurückkehre.

Im Frühjahr 2012 unterstützten Architects (und Touché Amoré) die US-Band Rise Against auf deren Europatour als Vorband.

Am 16. April 2012 gab die Band auf ihrer Facebook-Seite bekannt, dass Gitarrist Tim Hillier-Brook die Band verlassen werde und seinen letzten Auftritt mit Architects auf dem Groezrock Festival gibt.[4] Er wurde noch am selben Tag durch Sylosis Gitarrist Josh Middleton ersetzt, der die Band bei den folgenden Konzerten als zweiter Gitarrist unterstützte.[5]

Im Oktober 2013 verließen Architects ihr voriges Label Century Media Records und wechselten zu Epitaph Records. Seit Februar 2015 ist Adam Christianson, der bereits seit 2014 bei Konzerten die Rhythmus-Gitarre spielte, vollwertiges Bandmitglied.

Am 20. August 2016 verstarb Gitarrist, Songwriter und Gründer Tom Searle im Alter von 28 Jahren nach drei Jahren Kampf an den Folgen seines Krebsleidens.[6][7]

Am 7. September 2017 wurde bekanntgegeben, dass Josh Middleton, der zuvor bei Live-Konzerten bereits Gitarre spielte, vollwertiges Bandmitglied geworden ist. Außerdem erschien mit Doomsday die erste neue Single seit dem Tod Tom Searles. Dan Searle verkündete auf Twitter, dass Tom Searle das Lied nicht mehr vollenden konnte und es somit von der Band zu Ende geschrieben wurde.

Am 12. September 2018 kündigte die Band ihr achtes Studioalbum Holy Hell für den 9. November 2018 an und veröffentlichte außerdem mit Hereafter die zweite Single des kommenden Albums. Nach dem Release folgte eine Europatour.[8]

Im September kündigte die Band ihr neuntes Studioalbum an, welches am 26. Februar 2021 erschien. Noch vor Release des Albums spielte die Band im Zuge der Covid-19-Pandemie ein Streamkonzert aus der Royal-Albert-Hall in London.


Architects spielen technischen, aber gleichzeitig atmosphärischen Metalcore mit Einflüssen aus Post-Hardcore und Mathcore. Zudem verwendet die Band neben gutturalem Gesang auch Klargesang.

Die Texte sind häufig geprägt von Gesellschaftskritik. Deathwish und From the Wilderness setzen sich mit Umweltproblemen auseinander. A Match Made in Heaven und Downfall thematisieren Politik. Andere Lieder wiederum setzten sich mit den als zerstörerisch wahrgenommenen Seiten der menschlichen Natur auseinander (z. B.Truth, Be Told).

Engagement für die Umwelt

Sämtliche Mitglieder der Band leben vegan.[9] Gemeinsam mit der Tierrechtsorganisation PETA haben sie ein Plakat entworfen, in dem sie dazu aufrufen es ihnen diesbezüglich gleichzutun.[10] Der Sänger Sam Carter ist Botschafter für die Meeresschutzorganisation Sea Shepherd.[11]



Höchstplatzierung, Gesamtwochen, AuszeichnungChartplatzierungenChartplatzierungen
(Jahr, Titel, Musiklabel, Plat­zie­rungen, Wo­chen, Aus­zeich­nungen, Anmer­kungen)
Erstveröffentlichung: 15. Mai 2006
Distort Entertainment
Erstveröffentlichung: 25. Juni 2007
Wiederveröffentlichung 2008 über Century Media
2009Hollow Crown
Century Media
Erstveröffentlichung: 26. Januar 2009
2011The Here and Now
Century Media
(1 Wo.)UK
Erstveröffentlichung: 19. Januar 2011
Century Media
(1 Wo.)DE
(1 Wo.)UK
Erstveröffentlichung: 28. Mai 2012
2014Lost Forever // Lost Together
Epitaph Records
(1 Wo.)DE
(1 Wo.)AT
(1 Wo.)UK
(1 Wo.)US
Erstveröffentlichung: 11. März 2014
2016All Our Gods Have Abandoned Us
Epitaph Records
(2 Wo.)DE
(2 Wo.)AT
(1 Wo.)CH
(1 Wo.)UK
(1 Wo.)US
Erstveröffentlichung: 27. Mai 2016
2018Holy Hell
Epitaph Records
(2 Wo.)DE
(1 Wo.)AT
(1 Wo.)CH
(1 Wo.)UK
(1 Wo.)US
Erstveröffentlichung: 9. November 2018
2021For Those That Wish to Exist
Epitaph Records
(3 Wo.)DE
(2 Wo.)AT
(2 Wo.)CH
(2 Wo.)UK
(1 Wo.)US
Erstveröffentlichung: 26. Februar 2021


  • 2008: Split EP (Distort Entertainment)
  • 2011: Heartburn (Century Media)
  • 2012: Alpha Omega (Century Media)
  • 2016: A Match Made in Heaven (Epitaph Records)
  • 2016: Gone with the Wind (Epitaph Records)
  • 2016: Downfall (Epitaph Records)
  • 2017: Doomsday (Epitaph Records)
  • 2018: Hereafter (Epitaph Records)
  • 2018: Royal Beggars (Epitaph Records)
  • 2018: Modern Misery (Epitaph Records)
  • 2020: Animals (Epitaph Records)
  • 2020: Black Lungs (Epitaph Records)
  • 2021: Dead Butterflies (Epitaph Records)
  • 2021: Meteor (Epitaph Records)

Demos und EPs

  • 2005: Demo (Selbstvertrieb)


  • 2008: Architects / Dead Swans (Split-CD, Thirty Days of Night Records)


Commons: Architects – Sammlung von Bildern, Videos und Audiodateien


  1. Interview mit Architects auf; abgerufen am 11. Oktober 2010
  2. a b Band-Profil von Architects auf; abgerufen am 11. Oktober 2010
  3. (Nicht mehr online verfügbar.) Ehemals im Original; abgerufen am 30. März 2021.@1@2 (Seite nicht mehr abrufbar, Suche in Webarchiven)
  4. Farewell Tim....... facebook; abgerufen am 16. April 2012
  5. Radio 66.6 - Weekly Music News from the Crypt: April 16th, 2012 abgerufen am 16. April 2012
  6. Andy Biddulph: Rock Sound: Architects’ Tom Searle Passes Away At 28
  7. Todesmeldung auf der offiziellen Facebook-Seite. 21. August 2016, abgerufen am 21. August 2016 (englisch).
  8. Architects on tour European Tour 2018., abgerufen am 23. Oktober 2021.
  9. Ian Gittins: Architects review – raging crusaders raise the roof with a tearful tribute. In: The Guardian. 5. Februar 2018, ISSN 0261-3077 ( [abgerufen am 12. Januar 2019]).
  10. Hannah Ewens: Architects Don’t Care if Americans Hate Them. In: Noisey. 16. März 2015, abgerufen am 12. Januar 2019 (amerikanisches Englisch).
  11. Hannah Ewens: Architects Don’t Care if Americans Hate Them. In: Noisey. 16. März 2015, abgerufen am 12. Januar 2019 (amerikanisches Englisch).
  12. Architects. In: Spotify. Abgerufen am 21. August 2016.


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