Temple Balls’ ‘Untamed’ and ‘Traded Dreams’ albums to be available on one album titled ‘Double’

Temple Balls’ ‘Untamed’ and ‘Traded Dreams’ albums to be available on one album titled ‘Double’

Finnish rockers Temple BallsTraded Dreams (2017) and Untamed (2019) albums will be available on one album titled Double starting on February 21, 2020. You can order the album Double directly from the Finnish website Record Shop X.

Track List for Untamed (2019):
01. Infinity
02. Kill The Voice
03. Distorted Emotions
04. Pauline
05. Ball And Chain
06. Leap of Faith
07. Hoist The Colours
08. Seven Seas of Wonder
09. Badlands
10. The End

Track List for Traded Dreams (2017):
01. Intro
02. Off The Grid
03. Freak Flag
04. Hell And Feelin’ Fine
05. We Stand Tall
06. Mad
07. Let’s Get It On
08. Hang On
09. Ride Along
10. Six Ways To Sunday
11. Under My Feet

Untamed finished at #5 on the Sleaze Roxx’s Top Ten Albums of 2019 to which Sleaze Roxx stated:

“Finnish rockers Temple Balls remind me of German “stadium” rockers Kissin’ Dynamite last year in that they hit the nail on the head sound wise and were able to successfully manage the fine line between melodic and sleaze rock to come up with one of this year’s best album releases. There is some significant growth between Temple Balls‘ latest offering Untamed and their previous effort Traded Dreams as the Finnish rockers really seem to have found their sound this time around. This is a band on the rise as the group was recently the special guest for Sonata Arctica on a number of tour dates throughout Europe. Temple Balls will be continuing to open for Sonata Arctica during more European tour dates in early 2020 before touring with fellow Finnish rockers Shiraz Lane in February and March 2020. It will be interesting to see what direction that Temple Balls take on their third studio album, which will hopefully come out sooner rather than later. Will the Finnish rockers play relatively safe and stay with their sound on Untamed or will they continue to push the envelope and at the same time risk alienating their current fanbase like so many other “younger” bands have done in the past?”