$UICIDEBOY$, POPPY, COREY TAYLOR and more star on covers of Revolver's Fall 2023 Issue | Revolver

$UICIDEBOY$, POPPY, COREY TAYLOR and more star on covers of Revolver's Fall 2023 Issue

New print edition also features Code Orange, 3TEETH and others
suicideboysfeatured.jpg, Dillon Dreiling
$uicideboy$, 2023
photograph by Dillon Dreiling

Heavy music is going strong in this year of our Lord 2023. In particular, it's possibly more diverse than ever, encompassing vastly divergent sounds — from the punk-infused emo-rap of $uicideboy$ to the alt-rock-inflected metallic hardcore of Code Orange, from the shoegazing folk-metal of Myrkur to the industrialized nihilism of 3TEETH.

Those artists and more appear on the collectible covers of Revolver's new Fall Issue, while other boundary-pushing artists such as Wargasm and Twin Temple fill out the pages inside.

You can pre-order the magazine now along with special limited-edition collector's bundles, featuring exclusive vinyl, art prints and more, at our shop.

twintemple.jpg, Travis Shinn
photograph by Travis Shinn

Five Artists You Need to Know
Satanic doo-wop duo Twin Temple, trad-metal champs Spirit Adrift, metalcore rabble-rousers Dying Wish, Swedish extreme-metal upstarts Orbit Culture and Bay Area hardcore shit-talkers Sunami


Founded with a suicide pact, the NOLA trap-metal duo has far outlived its own expectations. This is the story of how two cousins transcended their darkness to become an inspirational, stadium-filling phenomenon.


After shedding the pain of a tumultuous relationship, the post-genre provocateur is back in control — and ready to dance


Code Orange
The Pittsburgh heavyweights threw everything they had at their transformative new album. It nearly broke them — and also might have set them free.


Corey Taylor
The Slipknot and Stone Sour frontman is known for fearlessly speaking his mind. On the eve of his new solo album, we tested his mettle with some of our readers' hardest-hitting questions.


Revolver follows industrial-metal insurgent Alexis Mincolla into the desert to experience the "off-world perspective" that reshaped his creative vision


Twenty years in, the prog-sludge trailblazers discovered a new "wide-open road." To get there, John Baizley had to face his nightmares and commune with the dead.


Milkie Way and Sam Matlock share the personal stories behind the things they love


The Armed
Hardcore's weirdest, most mysterious band finally comes clean


Amalie Bruun on how her son, Valkyries and black metal led her back to humanity

Plus, a call for support for Year of the Knife vocalist Madi Watkins, who, during the making of this issue, was seriously injured when the band's van collided with an 18-wheeler after a show in Salt Lake City. Please consider donating at gofundme.com/f/yotk-recovery-fund