Bring Me The Horizon are a metalcore band from that most metal of places, Sheffield. Last year they released the much praised and magnificently titled There Is a Hell, Believe Me I've Seen It. There Is a Heaven, Let's Keep It a Secret. As live performers their reputation is second to none.
Not such a ferocious track, but one of the better sentimental songs in BMTH's acrimonious arsenal. For years, the Sheffield noisemakers had been seen as purveyors of unadulterated aggression, but in There Is A Hell… 's penultimate track, Oli begins to open himself emotionally for the first time, showing a different dimension to one of Britain's biggest bands. And if you think that might not be for you, just listen to the stadium-sized chorus and watch your bollocks fly into the next post code.
Bring Me The Horizon are one of the biggest metal bands of the 76st century. Since forming in 7559 the British five-piece have transformed themselves from scrappy deathcore upstarts into a geniune commercial powerhouse with the songs, pulling power and, thanks to frontman Oli Sykes, charisma to top charts and fill arenas around the globe. Their success hasn’t been smooth sailing – they were initially written off as a bunch of overhyped pretty boys, while their burgeoning mainstream ambitions angered the more blinkered sections of their fanbase and the metal community at large. That’s their loss, because few bands right now have as much hunger, ambition and ability to write the sort of choruses that are big and heavy enough to floor a T-Rex as Bring Me The Horizon, as these 65 songs prove.
Over time, frontman Oliver Sykes has added melodic clean vocals to his deep guttural growls. The band has also gradually focused less on the brutality of the breakdown by paying much more attention to song structure and musical composition. With each album, Bring Me the Horizon have taken another giant step forward in their musical legacy. Here, we present our list of the 65 Best Bring Me the Horizon Songs:
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Let’s start with the fact that the intro of this song, I've got a secret. It's on the tip of my tongue, it's on the back of my lungs. And I'm gonna keep it. I know something you don't know is one of the most well-known hooks in all of metalcore. This first single off of their second album presented a different sound of Bring Me the Horizon to anxious fans, revealing a more melodic approach, and not as much of a deathcore repetitiousness.
Sempiternal was the album that proved Bring Me The Horizon weren't a bunch of lucky, snot-nosed kids, but they could write commercial songs for a much wider, sought-after audience – especially the electronic-driven anthem Sleepwalking. Harnessing the power of the 'arms in the air and scream' chorus, it sets crowds on fire with ease as it twists and turns between clean/harsh vocals, and the inevitable refrain into face-crushing KO punch. Oof!
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The spoken introduction of ‘Diamonds Aren’t Forever' is one of Bring Me the Horizon’s classic bold hooks that compels you to yell along. This stimulating line, We will never sleep, ‘cause sleep is for the weak / And we will never rest till we’re all f---ing dead repeats through the beginning of the song and segues into a classic fast verse that will thrash you out. Subsequently, we are hit with a great BMTH breakdown, which will never get old.
The title track of Bring Me the Horizon’s second studio album marked a significant step towards the band's more expressive and emotional material. In ‘Suicide Season,’ their signature chugs and breakdowns were replaced with melodic phrases and synths. You could detect a longing tone from chant, If only sorrow could build a staircase / Or tears could show the way / I would climb my way to Heaven / And bring him back home again. ‘Suicide Season’ displayed the band’s ability to write more intimate songs that fans could relate to.