Named following the well-known Ray Bradbury novel, Fahrenheit 451 was an East Coastline goth rock-band whose affects ranged from the Doorways as well as the Stranglers towards the seminal Bauhaus (that was to goth what Charlie Parker was to bebop and Adam Dark brown was to funk). Fahrenheit, produced in NJ in 1984, hardly ever became as well-known as Bauhaus or Sisters of Mercy, though it enjoyed a little cult pursuing (mostly throughout the Northeastern Corridor). During its three-year operate, Fahrenheit experienced various personnel adjustments; a few of its essential associates included lead vocalist Athan Maroulis, guitarist Shell Stewart, bassist Pete Lisa, keyboardist Nick Ferro, and drummer Ed Enzyme. In 1986, Fahrenheit’s debut EP, Home of Morals, arrived on the Dynamic label. The music group also documented a follow-up EP entitled A Fire within the Backyard, but its items proceeded to go unreleased until 2000, when Cleopatra set up a Fahrenheit-dominated compilation entitled The Gothic Years and After. Fahrenheit split up in 1987, although its users went on to become listed on other rings. Enzyme became a member of the Undead, while Lisa became a member of the Routine Sluts From Hell, and Stewart became a member of the Lucifer Level. Maroulis has held especially busy, performing business lead for the Philadelphia-based Professional Slacks from 1987-1991 as well as the obscure Tubalcain from 1992-1994. He was still an associate of Tubalcain when, in 1992, he also became a member of the greater known Spahn Ranch, that was still heading solid in 2001. It had been in 2000 that Maroulis created the Blue Dahlia, whose passionate, ’40s-minded jazz-pop was a radical departure from anything he previously done previously. Those that understood Maroulis for goth, commercial, and darkwave had been pleasantly surprised to listen to that he was similarly effective like a suave, advanced crooner with a solid gratitude of Frank Sinatra and Billy Eckstine. Maroulis and Stewart had been briefly reunited within the studio room in 1996, if they documented some Objective and Bauhaus addresses and briefly resurrected the name Fahrenheit 451. Fahrenheit’s 1984-1987 and 1996 result is on the Cleopatra launch The Gothic Years and After.