Let’s go All-In on All In Moment’s Self-Titled Album

[All images by Christine Trimarco]
Tired of New York-based cover bands? All In Moment could be just the group you need!

Formed two years ago in a Staten Island basement by fraternity brothers Chris Scott (Vocals), Dave Cohen (Guitar), Michael Funk (Bass), and Dan Luczak (Drums), All In Moment is a hard rock band that will be familiar to fans who frequent the tri-state area scene, now with a change in the lineup with the addition of Luke Lewis (Bass).

All In Moment enjoys producing tracks that challenge the normal themes of sex, drugs, and materialism that we often hear in modern music, instead focusing on ideas they feel are important to communicate to their audience. Their self-titled album, released in June 2019, features a broad array of ideas and musical themes that reflect the group’s wide range of personal influences.

The first track of All In Moment’s self-titled album is titled “Before the Bombs Drop.” Inspired by Rage Against the Machine, the song discusses today’s turbulent political landscape in a classic metal style. The influence is clear in the driving instrumentals that begin the track; stormy percussion and snaking guitar riffs lead us into clearly-delivered lyrics that ask “Who are these people that we’re choosing” to lead us? Perfect for fans of Rage Against the Machine, Green Day, and Anti-Flag, this politically-charged anthem is a powerful way to begin the album.

“Haunt Me” employs haunting, high-pitched guitar riffs paralleled by rolling, deep basslines to create a sense of duality in the instrumentals. Although I wish the vocals were a bit more forward in the mix, the balance between high and low is wonderfully done in this track, making for a full-feeling listening experience. “Haunt Me’s” phrasing is also well-fit to the rhythms in the instrumental, allowing the song as a whole to flow smoothly from beginning to end. Small details like the bass fills at 4:30 and strategic cymbal hits throughout the track add a lot to the mix, solidifying “Haunt Me” as one of the strongest tracks of the album in my book.

“Unstoppable” is the heaviest track of All In Moment’s self-titled album. Based on the theme of feeling so powerful that nothing can stop you (hence the title), the song is energetic and filled with classic metal-style instrumentals. Shaking waves of cymbals and shimmying guitar lines weave their way through the drawn-out vocals, chugging along through each measure in between. The main breakdown of the track emphasizes the screams and spaces between the notes that makes metal such an interesting genre to listen to.

The next track, “From Chaos Comes Clarity,” is a great follow-up to “Unstoppable” in terms of musical themes. A bit lighter, but faster and full of groove, the track is one of my favorites of the album for the way its energy, off-beat phrasing, and instrumentals interact. The lyrics of “From Chaos Comes Clarity” reflect on the idea that sometimes you have to lose it all in order to truly find yourself: “Sometimes we all gotta fall / To find ourselves / From chaos, from chaos, from chaos comes clarity / From chaos, from chaos, from chaos comes clarity / I turned to drugs and alcohol to fill this empty hole / I’ve become a lot colder to all the people I know.”


“For You” is the track of the album that holds the widest appeal in terms of genre. Twinkling guitar notes and comparatively soft vocals tell a timeless story of a girl over well-placed kick drum and bass rhythms: “I don’t know what it is / About you, is it your pretty face? / Maybe the way you laugh, I know it’s made me want to dance…. / If I could, you know I would / Give you the world.” Although markedly different from All In Moment’s other tracks with more of a pop rock feel, “For You” has a lot of potential to be a fan favorite, and maybe even a track that introduces new fans to All In Moment’s heavier tracks, and heavier music in general.

“Refuse the Call” pays tribute to HBO’s Game of Thrones in its themes of familial betrayal. Beginning with haunting vocals soon joined by intense, rhythmic guitar lines and heavy bass notes, the track brings the album back around to All In Moment’s heavier style in dramatic juxtaposition to the previous song. The emotion in the vocals echoes that of each piece of the instrumentals, aggression and a sense of betrayal present in delivery and tone as strongly as it is in the lyrics. “Refuse the Call” is an effective track for storytelling and emotive energy.

The bassline at the beginning of “Oblivion” is attention-catching right away. Right in the pocket and effective at setting the tone of the track, the bass is used as more of a melodic instrument than a rhythmic one, which is always a refresher. Although the phrasing of the vocals of “Oblivion” could be mixed up a bit—nothing is truly emphasized when every word is dragged out—their rhythm flows well with the instrumentals, which really take the spotlight in this one. That being said, the chorus is well-done on all fronts, and definitely catchy in its simplicity.

“Not That Far Away” is the first song All In Moment created together, but the final one of the album. The song incorporates some of the softer guitar themes of “For You” to kick things off, soon to be set off by driving rhythms and aggressive staccato notes as we move along farther into the song. “Not That Far Away” is impressive for a first song, and does well placed last in the album for its inclusion of familiar themes from almost all of the previous tracks.

Connect with All In Moment:


***Like the majority of my reviews, a submission fee was charged for this post.***



Best of 2019!

The new year is approaching, and with it comes new music. But how can we celebrate all of this year’s awesome releases while making room for next year’s?

By discussing the best overall singles, EPs, and albums of 2019!

In order to be eligible for any of the below categories, the piece must have been previously featured or reviewed on this blog during 2019, and have qualified for one of the quarterly “best of” prizes. One artist may not win multiple categories, even if they qualify,  but will be bumped up to win the higher-ranked category.

Without further ado, here are my best of 2019!

Best Music Video of 2019: “Tunnelvision” by Marley Wildthing

The music video for “Tunnelvision” is one that I would want for my own music! It is the perfect aesthetic match for the audio, too: “The song and video for “Tunnelvision” serve to “describe depression,” but also to show others who may be struggling that “There is always [a] light at the end of the tunnel!

The music video was produced by a team of Czech and Slovak professionals, [and] the visual mind and organizing force [behind the] video was David Dougles, who developed the script, directed, designed the sets,” and edited the final video.”

See the original review of “Tunnelvision” here!

Catchiest Song of 2019: “Kill Yourself” by The Cold Year

I just couldn’t stop listening to this one, even after finishing the original review! “Scratchy, swinging delivery makes the track incredibly catchy within just the first round of listens. Funky percussion and perfectly-executed phrasing are combined with just the right amount of guitar and bass in the mix to make “Kill Yourself” unforgettable even without the lyrics coming into play, although they add just as much to the track: “Take me from the people / Take me, break me / I ain’t worthy of your time / Waiting, laying / Thinking ’bout wonderful ways to die.” When the tongue-in-cheek lyrics are combined with the impossibly funny video, the track is somehow improved even further! “Kill Yourself” is not a track you want to miss.”

See the original review of Prey for Me here!

Best Bassline of 2019: Temporary Cemetery by Raid the Quarry

Raid the Quarry’s entire album is full of bass parts to be proud of. Their bassist proves that the talent is in the details, and definitely knows what he’s doing around a bass. The basslines of tracks like  “Liars and Thieves” and “The Return” enhance the tracks tenfold, making Temporary Cemetery an album that wouldn’t be the same without the low end.

“‘Liars and Thieves” keeps the momentum of “Swing for the Fence” while incorporating the clear, clean guitar tones Raid the Quarry specializes in. The bouncy, fresh guitar lines married perfectly with impressively steady basslines in a way that reminded me of Gaelic rock’s pressing force, particularly at the four minute mark until the final few bars. In terms of basslines alone, this song is technically striking. Although the part may sound simple at first listen, each note in the swinging rhythm is perfectly defined, unfaltering. Even with the addition of a few classy fills, I never lost sight of the bassist’s intentions for the piece. Hats off to you for this one, Mr. Farnsworth!”

See the original review of Temporary Cemetery here!

Most Creative Artist of 2019: Bishop LaVey

When I first saw Bishop LaVey perform at Jim’s Basement in Burlington, Vermont, I had no clue what “Doom Folk” meant, but I was rightfully intrigued. Bishop’s creativity in his songwriting, persona development, and performances is unparalleled.

“The guitar picking at the beginning of “Romulus” brings a flighty feel to the song before it quickly deepens and slows through plodding, resonating notes as the vocals enter. The heaviness of the instrumentals brings extra emphasis and focus to the lyrics and the dynamic storyline within them: “Well, I was born up on the mountain / And they’ll drown me in the lake / Well, I breathe in Armageddon / And they’ll die for my mistakes / If my body is a temple / Well, then it’s seen some better days / So you can throw me from this hilltop / I see no sacrifice in vain / Now I am coming home / You’ve seen how I / I stand alone….” The character that Bishop takes on is one that we get to know well through the lyrics’ twists and turns, and it is a sonic pleasure to do so—In fact, “Romulus” is one of my favorite songs of the album.”

See the original review of Bishop LaVey’s latest album here!

Most Impactful Artist of 2019: A Sunday Fire

In terms of social media presence, A Sunday Fire is hard to beat! Besides the usual promotion of their shows, merchandise, and music, A Sunday Fire uses their Twitter account to spread a sense of community and acceptance in the DIY scene as well as in marginalized groups. Just like in their music, A Sunday Fire strives to make a difference via reaching out to their listeners and fellow musicians on social media to encourage them and make the community stronger.  Don’t believe me? Check out their Twitter or listen to their music to let them brighten your day!

“‘A Mexican Love Story” is a wildly appropriate song for today’s political climate at the United State’s borders. With aggressive instrumentals and undeniable energy, the track really makes a statement even without the lyrics. With the addition of words, “A Mexican Love Story” doesn’t pull punches from the first line: “Lock all the kids in a cage / Maybe throw away the key / Maybe you can build a wall / Build up insecurities / We walk the streets and we don’t feel safe / Land of the free, the USA.” In a time where many people don’t have the common decency to care about human rights issues, songs like “A Mexican Love Story” are essential to help turn the tide.”

See the original review of A Sunday Fire’s album, An Open Letter, here!

Best Single of 2019: “No Place for People Like Us” by Opposite Box

“No Place for People Like Us” was one of my earliest reviews, but the track has really stuck with me despite all of the other music I have listened to in the interim.

“I loved the mix of styles showcased throughout the song; nothing felt out of place despite the wide range it covers. In the first four minutes, I felt the seventies come to life in a burst of jazz, but when this faded into a more stylistic progressive portion, I was equally as intrigued. I loved the heavier, swaying tones of the bass guitar that faded into the wide, sweeping synthetic tones towards the halfway point of the track as well.

When “No Place for People Like Us” picks back up after its intergalactic interlude, the tones blend seamlessly once more and the energy somehow increases, like a boost button was pushed. I didn’t want the song to ever end.

I would truly love to witness this being played live.”

See the original review of “No Place for People Like Us” here!

Best EP of 2019: Haven’t Found It by Elizabeth P.W.

Elizabeth P.W. blew me away with her sweet vocals and clear emotion in every track of her debut EP, Haven’t Found It. Elizabeth’s commitment to helping others makes her music even more powerful.

“In 2018, Elizabeth decided to turn her debut single, “Anyway” into a “fundraising and awareness campaign to fight rare mutations of Cystic Fibrosis” with Emily’s Entourage, a non-profit.  “‘Anyway’ is performed by two-time Tony nominee Laura Osnes (Grease, Cinderella, Bandstand), Gideon Glick (Spring Awakening, Significant Other), Christy Altomare (Mamma Mia, Anastasia), Javier Muñoz (In The Heights, Hamilton) and Sarah Levy (Netflix’s Schitt’s Creek).”

Between all of her other endeavors, Elizabeth still actively freelances as a trombonist, ukulele player, and music educator.

Clearly, Elizabeth is no stranger to the music industry, and it shows with her debut EP, Haven’t Found It….

“Emily Waits” showcases Elizabeth’s array of musical abilities, especially her knack for storytelling as she takes us on an adventure through Emily’s life: “Emily wants to feel free / To travel out west to where she’s meant to be / If she just had time….” The lyrics roll off of Elizabeth’s tongue with silky smooth intonation, gliding above the masterful instrumental parts in a way that leaves them pleasantly separate enough to be enjoyed as a package, or even individually. Although “Emily Waits” has a certain sadness to it, Elizabeth manages to give all of her songs a hopefulness, even as they describe situations that should be without hope.”

See the original review of Elizabeth P.W.’s EP here!

Best Album of 2019: Gibberish by Flagman

Flagman was definitely one of my favorite artists of 2019 thanks to their debut album, Gibberish. Everything about the record was impressive, particularly its Les Claypool-level basslines, which were some of the best I have heard in my time as a musician or music writer.

“As a whole, Gibberish is an extremely professional, well-recorded first album. If I had not known it was a debut, I wouldn’t have been able to guess. I am thoroughly impressed with this record, and if you don’t listen to it, you’re definitely missing out!

The first track of the album, “Headache Talking,” is like the powerful thrust of a rocketship lifting off to space. It leaves no room for gentle introductions; we’re all-in right away. The driving drum lines work to effectively drive the guitar and basslines forward underneath strapping vocals.”

See the original review of Gibberish here!

Artist to Watch Out For in 2020: RAGS AND RICHES

I was thoroughly impressed by both records I reviewed for RAGS AND RICHES, but also by their other releases, particularly their 2019 debut, “Speed of Sound,” which racked up some unsurprisingly impressive stats on Spotify and YouTube.

This band is doing everything right. Between their unapologetically powerful sound, uniform aesthetic, and skilled marketing and branding, RAGS AND RICHES should be held up an an example for modern-day bands everywhere. Many artists don’t take promotion or aesthetics seriously, but RAGS AND RICHES brings both to the next level. Their business-savvy nature and musical talent make RAGS AND RICHES a band to keep an eye on in 2020 and beyond, because they definitely have the momentum to go far in the industry.

Check out my reviews of RAGS AND RICHES’ Arrival and “Not a Stranger“!

Best Artist of 2019: Tie Goes to the Runner

From my very first listen, I knew Tie Goes to the Runner would be one of those bands that just stole my heart. Their music has that special something that demands to be felt with every listen, and that is why they are my Best Artist of 2019!

“Overall, I am beyond impressed by Tie Goes to the Runner’s self-titled collection. In fact (and I don’t say this lightly), they have become one of my new favorite bands just from listening to their music for this review. Their sound reminds me of a lot of other groups that I love—From Indian Lakes, Boston Manor, Glass Lungs—but at the same time, they remain utterly unique. I listen to a lot of music, so it takes a lot for a band to really stand out in a way that makes me add them to my daily listening. If you try out just a few artists from reading my reviews, you won’t regret it if Tie Goes to the Runner is among them….

“Thru” comes with the inspiration of preparations for a trip on the Appalachian Trail. “While the band was writing and recording TGTTR: A Self Titled Collection of Songs…CJ and Keith were preparing to thru-hike the entire Appalachian Trail. Thru-hiking [involves hiking] an established end-to-end long-distance trail with continuous footsteps, completing it within one calendar year. The 2,200 mile trail starts at Springer Mountain in Georgia and ends at Katahdin in Maine. The band released the album and played their [pre-hiatus] show on February 23,2019, and CJ and Keith began the thru hike in Georgia about three days after that.”  To celebrate the end of their hike, “the final video for…’Thru’ will be released on August 1st, right before they come back home.”

Besides its incredible origins, “Thru” is an incredible ending to Tie Goes to the Runner’s self-titled collection. The instrumentals are fun and crunchy, but still utilize the spaces between notes to create a sense of movement within every measure. The vocals are pushed more into the forefront in this track, but there are still an abundance of little details within each instrumental part that the song would still be interesting without lyrics. With the lyrics, a whole other level of depth is added to the song. Phrased beautifully, the words describe elements of CJ and Keith’s coming journey: “I don’t love all that I see / A world filled with hate / With dogs who have acquired a taste for only other dogs to eat /I think I’ll make like a leaf / And go live in the trees / At walking speeds I’ll be running from society / Look at me now.” While the lyrics discuss the serious problems of today’s world, they have a sense of humor about them that makes the track palatable at any level of analysis.”

See my full review of Tie Goes to the Runner’s self-titled record here!

Interested in seeing more of this year’s talent? Check out some of my seasonal Best Of lists below!

Best Albums of Winter 2019!
Best Singles of Fall 2019!
Best Singles of Summer 2019!
Best Albums of Summer 2019!
Best EPs of Summer 2019!
Best Albums of Spring 2019!





Doc Martens Support Group for Real Punks (Episode 2)

[The DM gang in class: Derek, Gail, and I are in the process together. Derek’s shoes are pretty much worn in, mine are almost there, and Gail had to take them off and walk home barefoot!]
Welcome back, Punks! Hopefully your heels are feeling better. Fortunately, mine are!

I have learned a lot since our last session.

The last time you saw me, I had ripped up heels and little hope left for the eventual comfort of my Docs. Now, I still have ripped up heels, but I have a pair of shoes that are very close to being the most comfortable that I own.

As it turns out, the process is different for everyone, but the common denominator is the main method of break-in:

Wear the shoes!

I know they’re uncomfortable. They hurt. But it’s only not gonna hurt if you keep at it. There’s a reason DMs are known as a punk shoe.

Over the past week, I gave my heels one day to heal (haha) a bit before diving back into the process. One of the very first things I did was what I should have been doing from the beginning: Wearing the shoes around the apartment. I spent my Wednesday baking a trillion cupcakes, but also wearing my shoes the whole time. At the end of my four hour baking session, my feet barely hurt and my Docs were looser. When it was time to take them off, I made sure to stuff my shoes with crumpled newspaper to maintain my progress.

For the next few days, I wore my Docs to my three hour classes. At first, I started by wearing slides to walk to class, then putting the Docs on when I got there. Even sitting there wearing them improved the fit tremendously. Eventually, I was able to wear them to one class at a time somewhat comfortably.

Then came the real test: A walk home! My first attempt went well, with my heels only beginning to really hurt two blocks away from home, which was bearable. When I walked home with them after wearing them to class this past Tuesday (the day before this is set to be published), I had no issues.

So, what’s my secret?

A whole lotta determination. A whole lotta band-aids.

Plaster your heels up and just go for it, and you’ll eventually get it. And if you don’t? Well, I guess you’re just not punk enough. Go buy some Vans.


Doc Martens Support Group for Real Punks (Episode 1)

Welcome, Punks! Whether you’re here because you’re going through the breaking-in process, want to buy a pair of DMs, or just follow my blog, I’m glad you’re here.

My name is Alexa, and I am a twenty-four hour Doc Martens owner (at the time of writing). I have already made mistakes, and that’s why I’m here: to make sure you don’t.

I’m not claiming I know how to help you break in your new shoes without any pain. I don’t think that’s possible. But I can tell you what I did so you won’t follow in my bleeding footsteps.

Yesterday, my boyfriend, Derek, and I bought our very first pairs of DMs. He opted for the classic black shoes, but the only pair that fit me right was the cherry red vegan model. Honestly, I’m still thrilled with my boots, but the company’s odd sizing that prevented me from choosing from all the options available was annoying. Still, would I have picked the same boots? Yes.


The very, very nice man at Journeys who sold us the shoes warned us not to wear them out of the house for the first few wears, but of course, we didn’t listen to him. Instead, we decided a walk to the waterfront would be a great way to just break our boots in, quick and easy.

As it turned out, this was our biggest mistake. Three quarters of the way to the waterfront, my heels started rubbing on the back of the boot so badly that I was almost crying. Thinking a short sit would refresh me enough to get back, we hobbled the rest of the way to the water and sat down on a bench to enjoy the sunshine.

Unfortunately, the walk back to our apartment was even less fun than that last quarter of the walk there. Once my feet touched the fresh concrete in front of our building, I whipped my boots off and walked the rest of the way home in socks.

The result of our walk? My heels are so torn up that it’s impossible for me to wear shoes.

On another walk, Derek wore his DMs thinking they were fine, since he hadn’t experienced what I had at the waterfront. Soon, his heels started chafing, too. Luckily for him, he got home before it got bad, so he’ll be slightly ahead of me in the process, since he’s still able to wear them without bleeding.

The biggest lesson so far? When people say wear them around your house first, they really do mean it.

Stay tuned for episode two in the coming weeks and good luck to all my fellow punks who are in the same shoes!

An Open Letter from A Sunday Fire

[All images courtesy of A Sunday Fire]
Music is more than just sound: It’s a community. No band knows this better than A Sunday Fire, a rock group based out of Alabama.

Founded by Joey Smith (bass) and Sam Ferrouillait (drums), A Sunday Fire began as a metal band. After the addition of Chris Ruiz (vocals) and J (guitar), the group switched directions and released Mobtown Punk about two years ago. The band credits the pop punk-style record for helping them figure out what they wanted to be. “That…EP took us on twelve tours [through] many states and countless shows.”

Now, An Open Letter is leading the band even closer to their goals: “We want to be a haven for people who have nowhere to go or no one to talk to. We want everyone to feel welcome here with us. It’s more than a band and music, it’s a community that we are a part of as well as the people who support us.”

“Saudade” begins with invigorating guitar riffs and strong vocals. Well-paced and energetic, the track is a wonderful start to the album. Each instrumental part works well within the song as a whole, complementary without simply copying each other. I would have preferred the bass being higher in the mix, as the basslines were interesting and dynamic, especially in their interactions with the guitar riffs and drum parts. The vocals are smooth and clear, making A Sunday Fire’s new album the perfect fit for fans of bands like Vigil Antics and Boston Manor.

The second track of the album is “Clocks.” With a slower pop punk feel, the song is smooth and steady throughout its run. The little guitar riffs among the more stable instrumental runs add just the right amount of life to the song, but leave plenty of room for the vocals and lyrics to shine: “Glue our hearts back together / Pick up all the pieces / Glue our love back together….”

“A Mexican Love Story” is a wildly appropriate song for today’s political climate at the United State’s borders. With aggressive instrumentals and undeniable energy, the track really makes a statement even without the lyrics. With the addition of words, “A Mexican Love Story” doesn’t pull punches from the first line: “Lock all the kids in a cage / Maybe throw away the key / Maybe you can build a wall / Build up insecurities / We walk the streets and we don’t feel safe / Land of the free, the USA.” In a time where many people don’t have the common decency to care about human rights issues, songs like “A Mexican Love Story” are essential to help turn the tide.


“Hamilton Creek” continues the momentum built up by “A Mexican Love Story.” The phrasing of the lyrics sounds natural and flows well with the instrumentals, enhancing the overall sound of the track. The bassline is more prominent, resulting in a better balance between the high and low ends than previous tracks. Although it isn’t the star of the album, especially with its placement after “A Mexican Love Story,” “Hamilton Creek” is a great song to rock out to in its own right, and shouldn’t be discounted.

The bassline of “Boys Like You” makes it one of my favorite tracks of An Open Letter. The relative bareness of the verses with the bassline and vocals in the forefront makes “Boys Like You” stand out from the other tracks in the album. The juxtaposition between the sparse verses and fuller choruses gives the track a dynamic feel that makes the song’s 3:16 running time fly by.

The spacey introduction to “The Lovers” gives way to driving instrumentals, building the tension up, only to drop it at the addition of vocals in a move that creates the perfect amount of rub. Another notable track for its bassline and unique structural elements, “The Lovers” stands out, even after several remarkable songs before it. The addition of elements unique to the album so far, such as screams and quieter sections nestled into the fire, makes “The Lovers” a song that could easily be in the running for one of my top tracks of 2019.

“An Open Letter to a Closed Casket” is the title track of An Open Letter. The title of the song is clever and drew me in right away, and the song itself is just as good as I expected. With little riffs placed strategically in the chorus to complement the lyrical phrasing, it’s the details that matter in this track. It has tangible energy within every part, making the overall result chaotic in a way that makes it easy to listen again and again and find something new and interesting each time.


“Life in Plain View” continues the energy into the last section of the album. The majority of the instrumentals are relatively simple compared to many of A Sunday Fire’s other tracks, allowing the well-phrased lyrics to stand out in Chris’s smooth vocals: “This isn’t over / Some things just need time to grow / We are just flowers / Waiting our time in the sun…./ Let’s show them just how much we’ll grow….” The hopefulness of “Life in Plain View” is a great way to show A Sunday Fire’s fans that everything will be okay, and we have to “Just keep moving on” no matter what life throws at us.

“Summer Romance” brings An Open Letter to a close with heavier instrumentals and pop-punk style riffs. The track incorporates themes from previous songs, particularly in the format of vocals/bass in the verse and fuller choruses, allowing the reminiscing lyrics to be the star for a good portion of the track: “We had the dance floor to ourselves / We moved around the room like there was no one else / And you were so high / We were so high / I think our hearts wrote notes in the sky….” “Summer Romance” provides An Open Letter with the perfect amount of closure.

Starting July 17th with New Orleans, A Sunday Fire will be having “a black spending three weeks on the road and playing some new places” on the west coast and even beyond the United States. The group will be stopping in Tijuana, Mexico, a show that they are pumped for: “Chris is Mexican, so playing [there] is huge for him…. “A Mexican Love Story” is about the climate Mexicans face since Trump has taken office,” so the group is excited to play it in Mexico itself. 

A Sunday Fire plans to enter the studio once again and keep churning out music for their fans. “We don’t want to stop because of them. Just never going to stop.”

Get to know A Sunday Fire on social media:



***Like the majority of my reviews, a submission fee was charged for this post.***