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All Pigs Must Die

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Product Details

1. All Pigs Must Die
2. Tick Tock
3. Disappear In Every Way
4. The Enemy Within
5. We Said Destroy II
6. Flies Have Their House
7. With Bad Blood
8. No Pig Day (Some Night We're Going To Party Like It's 1969)
9. We Said Destroy III
10. Lords Of The Sties
11. Ride Out!

Product Description

Out of print for several years, the reissued CD comes in a foil blocked softpak. With A. Ritter of the German folk band Forseti and trumpet player Campbell Finley, Douglas P. has recorded a new album very much in the folk style of Rose Clouds of Holocaust. Utilizing traditional instruments such as the guitar, accordion, flute and trumpet, the album is split into 6 folk-oriented and 5 experimental tracks. Inspired by Charles Manson's night of Helter Skelter. Comes in a deluxe digipak with embossed titles and debossed images. Leper. --This text refers to an alternate Audio CD edition.

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Most Helpful Customer Reviews on (beta) 10 reviews
4 of 5 people found the following review helpful
Unrelentingly twisted, brilliant Aug. 2 2001
By Lisa - Published on
From beginning to end, this album is a gradually worsening nightmare that does not forget to contain some delightfully twisted humor as well. I see and experience the music as a sort of exorcism of the soul. Sometimes accusing external entities, sometimes turning the anger (almost) towards oneself. The lyrics are mostly shocking, and balanced somewhat by their half-hidden humor and frivolously psychotic fervor. I am not sure if I should laugh, cry, cringe in terror or lash out in anger after hearing the tracks, so I decide to let all these feelings wash over me and emerge at the end with a renewed view on my (mostly) meaningless existence. I specially like the later, more abrasive tracks. The grinding and distorted sounds come to a climax in the last one "Ride out!", a primordial sort of war song. Very well done. After hearing this album all the previous DIJ albums start to sound somewhat bland (except for perhaps "Operation Hummingbird"). I do not care whether Douglas had any personal reasons for making this particular album or what his motives were for its directions, but I can say that its impact applies to a lot more than what some other "fans" are willing to give it credit for. If it is indeed a personal vendetta, then it must surely gain in comic value?
2 of 3 people found the following review helpful
A rousing sing-along!!! May 29 2002
By A Customer - Published on
Well, Douglas has taken yet another turn for the better. Some of his best guitar work, trumpets, accordian(!!!), and sparse percussive work. The electronic work harkens back to the electronic reworkings of Fields of Rape and maybe Death of a Man.
The album is basiclly divided into two sections. The first are acoustic tracks with a bit of Boyd here and there. The tracks are all very good in sound quality and construction. These are some of DIJ's darker songs, but they have such a great and almost upbeat melody. I hesitate to use the word fun to describe this album, but it is.
The second section consists of radical, electronically altered versions of the first half. Dark, noisy, menacing... All very, very brilliant.
All in all, All Pigs Must Die continues the run that started with Operation Hummingbird and Take Care and Control. I fear it will all turn back into bland/weird folk soon enough, but for now I am loving it like a dog in carion.
Hilarity ensues. April 14 2005
By Staunch Character - Published on
So Douglas P. has a grudge against those turkeys over at World Serpent. I'm glad that he does, because this album, at least the half of it one can listen to without screaming, is hysterically funny. With references to the Manson Family and lots of blood and gore, Uncle Doug graces us with catchy ditties that apparently did what they set out to do since World Serpent recently went out of business. I love love love it.
3 of 5 people found the following review helpful
An Often Pretty Curse Oct. 31 2008
By samuel clemens - Published on
Format: Audio CD
This album has been rumored to be a stylized and ritualistic attack upon certain enemies of Douglas Pierce, following the fall out from the demise of the World Serpent Distribution label with which he was involved. It comprises a well-balanced assortment of the expected Death In June style acoustic numbers and disturbing noise pieces that invoke the madness (in both senses of the word mad) of the thematic intentions here. Excellent album, unique in the DI6 catalogue. Not for everyone of course. Very hard to get a hold of, so quite a collectors item too. Great purging music after a long day at the unappreciative grindstone . . .
1 of 2 people found the following review helpful
Back to Dark Folk-style June 11 2001
By Sandra Denver - Published on
With All Pigs Must Die Douglas P return to the style featured on the albums But what ends when... and Rose clouds of Holocaust and this is a long awaited return. The first half of the album contain songs with acoustic guitar, accordion, flute and trumpet and above all Douglas brilliant voice. The rest of the songs are more experimental and not very interesting compared to the first ones but yet quite good. The artwork on the digipack is perfect and really scarry. A must for dark folk lovers.