This particular case I'm making isn't about Periphery specifically, but it stems from the idea that was brought about that comps and overdubbing is vital to making and recording music, when it simply isn't. There are elements of creativity that go into making performances like the one I linked that go beyond anything you will ever hear on a record that has been digitally produced. Subtleties in dynamics, inflection, text painting, all sorts of things that modern mastering completely ignores. Like I said, its a different school of thought. I think Periphery are great musicians, and I think that they do bring a lot of creativity and energy to a watered down, generally boring sector of the music world. My qualm about methods of production apply across the board and I would make the same case against any band at all that presented their music as if it weren't modified in some way. Perhaps I misinterpreted what Spencer was saying, but the vibe I got was that he was proud of the fact that his vocals weren't corrected. I was excited to hear that myself and wanted to see what he did. I listened and within a minute I heard a place where the vocals were spliced, and based upon what I consider to be correction in music, I was let down.