Artist picture of Yellowcard


197 544 fans

Listen to all of Yellowcard's tracks on Deezer

Artist's top tracks

Ocean Avenue Yellowcard 03:18
Only One Yellowcard 04:17
Breathing Yellowcard 03:38
Fighting Yellowcard 03:00
Way Away Yellowcard 03:22
For You, And Your Denial Yellowcard 03:33
Lights And Sounds Yellowcard 03:28
Rough Landing, Holly Yellowcard 03:33
Always Summer Yellowcard 03:09
Light Up The Sky Yellowcard 03:37

Latest release

New releases from Yellowcard on Deezer

Childhood Eyes

by Yellowcard


122 fans

Popular albums

Most popular albums from Yellowcard

Similar artists

Find artists similar to Yellowcard


Playlists & music by Yellowcard

Featured in

Listen to Yellowcard on Deezer

For every mood


Emerging out of Jacksonville, Florida in 1997, American pop punk outfit Yellowcard would go on to drastically overhaul their sound and lineup before eventually settling on a five-piece formation. Making the unconventional decision to oust lead singer Ben Dobson in 2000 following the release of their formative hardcore punk albums Midget Tossing (1997) and Where We Stand (1999), the group invited occasional backing vocalist Ryan Key to take up the mantle as their new frontman. Shifting toward a more commercial sound while continuing to utilise violinist Sean Mackin, they inked successive deals with Lobster Records and Fueled By Ramen, with whom they released their third album, One for the Kids (2001), and their Underdog EP (2002) respectively. This led to a deal with Capitol Records, who oversaw the band’s breakthrough with their fourth LP, Ocean Avenue. Aided by various TV and video game placements, the album entered the Billboard 200 at number 23, later becoming certified platinum in the United States. Following further lineup changes, the band returned in 2006 with Lights and Sounds, which outsold its predecessor in the short-term, entering the Billboard 200 at number five but only reaching an RIAA gold certification. After an operation on Key’s vocal cords and a third album, 2007’s Paper Walls, the group took a two-year hiatus, returning with four more albums – all of which entered the Billboard top 30 – before breaking up in 2017.