Though many new bands surfaced in 1999 to try their luck at modern rock, one of the more promising of the batch was Innercorse. Their self-titled 1999 debut weaves wailing vocals with thick electronic tones, pummeling guitar riffs, and a spattering of hip-hop flows. Innercorse has created an album that has incredible potential, as it displays the group's ability to cover multiple styles of music adequately and brings forth a sound that is as original as possible in 1999's musical climate. The most prominent musician amongst these five has got to be programmer/DJ Ben Hornbeck, as he provides a solid rock from which every other member elaborates from. Hornbeck helps layer each song with rich textures, and his skill patches up the empty space left by certain members. Vocalist Seth Culp shows the most promise when he allows his vocals to carry the song, as his singing is rather unique and is a distinguishing characteristic that catches listeners' ears. Unfortunately, when Culp lapses into rap verse much is left to be desired, as his hip-hop flow is rudimentary at best and pales in comparison to other rapcore groups. One of the best songs on Innercorse's self-titled album is "Sprouts," which suffers from a tragic time length. Just as the song is finding it's voice, the next song starts, leaving the listener dying for more, yet left disappointed. Songs like "King of the Ring" and "Red" also are examples of what Innercorse could amount to if given a chance, and this is an album that is worth owning if you are an avid fan of heavy rock in the vein of Factory 81, Pitchshifter, or Videodrone.