Now, full-length streaming of all RCR albums available

Head over to for our new streaming website where you can listen to full-length versions of all four RCR albums. There you can also get lyrics and read the stories behind each of the band’s records and some of the songs themselves. Self-indulgent, yes…but still pretty cool.

RCR on

Two new RCR albums now available!

Now available for download in both flac and mp3 versions, RCR’s new album, “Saturday Night Angels” and the all-new re-recording of their first album, “We Name the Guilty Men” can be purchased right here via paypal. And for cheap! Each album is only $7.

Each record comes with lossless flac files, 256kbs mp3s and full pdf artwork.

Once your transaction is complete, you will be automatically directed to the download page. If you have any problems, send an email to

Angels cover

A radical shift in style and direction, this record is the result of Alan Slimak’s return to to the band on drums and a more refined and immediate approach to songwriting. The music is loud, but delicate, and each song is an entire world of its own. From the catchy opener, “Feel the Same” to the epic closer, “Into the Night,” it is clear that this collection of songs is unlike anything the band has ever recorded.

Listen to songs from this album at our facebook or MySpace page.

The drums were recorded by Mark Reiter of the Daycare Swindlers at a warehouse in Northern Virginia. Everything else was recorded by RCR at their own private studio. Mark Reiter also mastered the record. The artwork was created by Gregor Koerting of SPECTERY.


In 1999, TSB Records released a collection of poorly-recorded songs with a creaky drum machine, RCR’s first album, “We Name the Guilty Men.” Sean Wolfe of the Stiletto Boys was on vocals. Later that year, John Mark recorded a bunch of demos on his own which were not released until 2004 on Magnatune Records as “Middle Age Suicide.” The songs were good (mostly), but the recording quality was substandard.

While working on Saturday Night Angels, the band took a break and recorded the best 12 songs from these two collections. The result is the 10th Anniversary Redux of We Name Guilty Men, a high-octane, high-fidelity document of the band’s earliest, snottiest sound.


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