In 1989, the group returned with the album Gashed Senses & Crossfire, which contained the dance-flavored singles "Digital Tension Dementia" and "No Limit." A European tour in support of the record yielded a live album -- titled simply Live -- that was released and deleted on the same day in a limited edition of 4,000 pressings. After Balch departed Front Line Assembly in 1990, Fulber
stepped in as a full partner; the streamlined duo soon released the electro-styled album Caustic Grip, while 1992's Tactical Neural Implant found the group's music moving in a harder-edged disco direction.
By 1994, the sound evolved yet again, with the album Millennium displaying a newfound reliance on guitars; both the title track and "This Faith" scored as club hits. Fulber
departed the lineup by 1997, while his replacement Chris Peterson debuted with 1998's Monument. Implode appeared one year later. Sticking with a heavy dose of synth pop trance and throbbing melodies, Leeb and Peterson issued Epitaph in fall 2001. Rhys Fulber
returned for the 2001 album Civilization and remained for the 2006 release Artificial Soldier, which found guitarist/keyboardist Jeremy Inkel joining the band. The remix album Fallout followed in 2007.
The group returned in 2010 with Improvised. Electronic. Device. (Metropolis
), featuring new members Jeremy Inkel and Jared Slingerland, as well as "Stupidity," with Al Jourgensen
. AirMech, the electronic instrumental soundtrack for the video game of the same name, was released in 2012. The dubstep-influenced Echogenetic arrived in 2013 -- the remix album Echoes a year later -- and saw Front Line Assembly touring with Skinny Puppy
. Circuitry 2 -- a sequel to the 1995 single -- was issued in early 2017. ~ Jason Ankeny, Rovi