Travail was a Christian nu metal / rapcore band based in the Dallas/Fort Worth area in Texas. Fronted by Matt Leslie, it had an intense following at Club 412, a local church-sponsored lounge and music venue located in southwest Fort Worth. Stylistic comparisons were often drawn between their sound and that of secular rock acts popular at the time such as Korn. The band was signed on Pluto Records and then were picked up by national label Metro One. After releasing their second album, Beautiful Loneliness, on the Metro One label, Travail received a nomination for the 2001 Dove Awards in the Hard Music Recorded Song category. Before touring much under the new label, however, Travail broke up. Their most requested song, "Judge Me" is still a very popular song and the video for "Return" is still a popular video among those who enjoy the rapcore/nu metal genre. Guitarist Aaron Wiese later joined the band Spoken, but left in 2008.
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Some articles on travail:
... Travail.Suisse is a trade union in Switzerland ... Through the CNG, Travail.Suisse traces into roots back to 1907 ... Travail.Suisse represents 170,000 workers ...
... The Le Travail Movement was an anti-French-colonialism movement led by the intellectuals of Vietnam in 1936 by means of "Le Travail" newspaper ...
... Confédération générale du travail unitaire was a trade union confederation in France ... CGTU emerged out of split in the Confédération générale du travail, which had been torn by confrontations between socialists and communists ... to create the Confédération Générale du Travail-Syndicaliste Révolutionnaire (CGT-SR) ...
... The Bourse du Travail idea was exported along with French imperialism ... full name was actually Fédération des Bourses du Travail de France et des Colonies, though in practice this meant there were sections in the French settler dominated parts of Algeria ... In Subsaharan Africa, Bourses du Travail were implanted in two ways ...
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Famous quotes containing the word travail:
“Forget not yet the tried intent
Of such a truth as I have meant;
My great travail so gladly spent
Forget not yet!”
—Sir Thomas Wyatt (1503?1542)