Coal Chamber Premiere Lyric Video For \”Suffer in Silence\” Featuring Al Jourgenson

After wrapping up their first North American tour in support of their new album RivalsCOAL CHAMBER are ready to unleash another song from the new album.  Today the band premieres the track \”Suffer in Silence\” which features guest vocals by Ministry front man Al Jourgensen.  Check out the lyric video courtesy of Metal Injection HERE. Dez Fafara on \”Suffer in Silence\” and working with Al Jourgensen: \”Al has been a close friend for many years, he\’s a legend, and literally was the only guy I asked to be a guest on this record.  He came over to the house, we had BBQ a hell of a lot of wine then I had the pleasure of watching him in my home studio do what he does!  I fucking love this song so jam it loud!\” COAL CHAMBER will release their new album Rivals on May 19th in North America via Napalm Records.  This is the band\’s first new album in over thirteen years.  With producer Mark Lewis at the helm, Rivals makes it seem as if COAL CHAMBER never took a break at all.  They picked up right where they left off and have delivered what some may consider their best work to date.  Pre-orders for Rivals in special bundles packages including a CD/DVD, LP (Limited to 1,000 Purple LP\’s), T-Shirt, beanie and wristbands are available HERE. The first single from Rivals entitled \”I.O.U. Nothing\” can be streamed HERE.  The title track title track \”Rivals\” is available for streaming HERE. While their implosion 12 years ago left a morass of questions and conjecture about what could have been, the members of COAL CHAMBER aren\’t into dwelling on their past right now. Why the fuck should they? With Rivals, they\’ve written a new, emboldened chapter in their storied career, delivering beatdown riffage, lyrical diatribes and alluring sonic vistas the realm of heavy music can always use to move that culture forward. The return of COAL CHAMBER is marked by two mindsets. The first signifies a celebration of friends who have experienced a greater clarity about them to want to come together in a practice space again. The other mindset posits that they had a case of unfinished business they needed to take care of with bold strokes, lead-pipe cruelty and aural finesse.