After a the announcement of their return and a wildly successful Kickstarter campaign by their many devoted fans, this is their first studio release in 10 years.
Engine of a Million Plots (2013)
The End Is Here (2004)
This double-disc set is the last hurrah for Five Iron Frenzy fans. The band recorded their last concert ever and you get that on one CD plus their last studio album, The End Is Near, available for the first time in stores.
The End Is Near (2003)
Available only on their official site and their farewell tour, The End Is Now is the last studio disc from Five Iron.
Cheeses of Nazareth (2003)
Five Iron Frenzy is saying goodbye, but they're not going to fade into the sunset. Cheeses of Nazareth chronicles FIF's history in an unusual way, giving fans over 30 tracks of b-sides and unreleased songs. Sound quality may be poor, but the fun level is sure to be high.
Five Iron Frenzy 2: Electric Boogaloo (2001)
I had been curious about Five Iron Frenzy ever since I read an article about the lead singer's college roommate who carried a golf club (a 5 iron, to be specific) for protection with him wherever he went. My curiosity grew even more when I read yet another article about how the band believes that "squirrels are single-handedly responsible for government corruption, the greenhouse effect, and food shortages." I purchased the new album not too long after the 11/20/01 release date of FIF2: Electric Boogaloo.
All the Hype That Money Can Buy (2000)
Back with their trademark zaniness, Five Iron Frenzy give you fifteen songs that combine all the fun money can buy with all the lessons that it can't.
Live: Proof that the Youth are Revolting (1999)
This live album recreates the unforgettable Five Iron Frenzy concert experience. All the classics (up to 1999) are on here, as well as some new songs and a cover. Plus, get to hear some new arrangements of some of your favorite songs (like "One Girl Army" and "Superpowers").
Quantity is Job 1 (1998)
A break from the usual marathon FIF albums, this EP has only eight songs. But it's cheap, it features an ELO cover, and you get to hear Reese sing about his pants -- what more could you want?
Our Newest Album Ever! (1997)
"The title is self explanatory," says Reese on FIF's official website. Although the title isn't as accurate anymore, it's still worth picking up for its good collection of zany songs that demonstrate how learning can be fun.
Upbeats and Beatdowns (1996)
At first glance, this gang may seem a little strange, maybe a little demented. Their lyrics heathen and their music too loud, but second glances show that this crew has a heart for Jesus. One of the top ska bands of today, Five Iron Frenzy is rating up there with groups such as Supertones and Insyderz. Their lyrics are truthful, their music jumpy and exciting, and the band members have such a sense of humor that you can't help but love them.