Alcalá Norte presents itself not just as a band, but as a movement aiming to complete the circle that urban planner Arturo Soria envisioned to enclose Madrid, proposing a real estate, political, and military destination for what started with the carefree guitar and verse of diligent students. This debut album is a bold step towards realizing that dream, marking the beginning of a musical crusade that aspires to resonate beyond the borders of their neighborhood. The group has achieved a synthesis of sounds that evokes the diversity of influences that have shaped them: from the melancholic echo of Joy Division and the solemnity of heavy metal to the naïve pop of the mid-nineties, almost always drawing from the raw energy of punk and certain “bakalaos.” This rich sonic tapestry manifests in tracks like “Supermán” and “La Vida Cañón,” which stand out for their ability to blend post-punk lament with melodies close to pop songs. “420N” and “Los Chavales,” on the other hand, faithfully reflect the band’s post-punk roots, albeit accompanied by a bakala touch typical among bands emerging from the same scene.

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