About 13 years ago a band from El Paso had the lucky opportunity to be a part of a soundtrack. The soundtrack was from the movie The Invisible which was released in April 2007. I remember being so stoked about seeing the movie before knowing who was featured on the soundtrack.

KLAQ El Paso logo
Enter your number to get our free mobile app

One of my favorite actors who I have been crushed on for forever is Justin Chatwin who's the main actor in The Invisible flick. Well, once the movie was released I immediately penciled in some time to see it when it first released.

As I was watching the film which was somewhat close to the beginning I heard a song that sounded very familiar to me. The song that sounded familiar I heard playing was during a party scene with Justin Chatwin and Tania Saulnier.

As I am watching the scene I couldn't help but get super stoked about hearing a favorite El Paso band of mine. After all, it was gnarly to hear a familiar El Paso band in the background of a scene on the big screen at the movie theater.

The song featured in the film was Taking Back Control which was released in 2006 from the band's album Threes. If you're still clueless as to what El Paso band I am talking about, it was Sparta that was a part of a pretty dope soundtrack.

If you need to see it to believe it rent the flick or just click here to see it on IMDb's database.
But you can check out the trailer from the flick that Sparta was featured in by watching Move Predictor's YouTube video below.

LOOK: 50 famous memes and what they mean

With the infinite number of memes scattered across the internet, it's hard to keep track. Just when you've grasped the meaning of one hilarious meme, it has already become old news and replaced by something equally as enigmatic. Online forums like Tumblr, Twitter, 4chan, and Reddit are responsible for a majority of meme infections, and with the constant posting and sharing, finding the source of an original meme is easier said than done. Stacker hunted through internet resources, pop culture publications, and databases like Know Your Meme to find 50 different memes and what they mean. While the almost self-replicating nature of these vague symbols can get exhausting, memes in their essence can also bring people closer together—as long as they have internet access.

More From KLAQ El Paso