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CDN$ 27.80 + CDN$ 3.49 shipping
In Stock. Sold by Vanderbilt CA
+ CDN$ 3.49 shipping
Used: Very Good | Details
Condition: Used: Very Good
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18 customer reviews

Price: CDN$ 27.80
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Product Details

  • Audio CD (June 30 1992)
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Label: Reprise
  • ASIN: B000002LUB
  • Other Editions: Audio CD  |  Audio Cassette  |  LP Record
  • Average Customer Review: 3.9 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (18 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: #26,273 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)
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1. Computer God
2. After All (The Dead)
3. TV Crimes
4. Letters From Earth
5. Master Of Insanity
6. Time Machine
7. Sins Of The Father
8. Too Late
9. I
10. Buried Alive
11. Time Machine (Wayne's World Version)

Product Description

Dehumanizer is seen by many metal aficionados as a "lost classic." Released after a decade-long hiatus, its highlights include "I,"Computer God," and "TV Crimes." This remastered album features in-depth liner notes including new band interviews.

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Customer Reviews

3.9 out of 5 stars

Most helpful customer reviews

3 of 3 people found the following review helpful By mwreview on June 15 2004
Format: Audio CD
I remember when this Black Sabbath come back album came out in 1992 or so. Ronnie James Dio was back at the helm and a very cool music video for "T.V. Crimes" (with a junky, obsolete television playing nothing but Sabbath is constantly being stolen) was playing on MTV's Headbanger's Ball. I liked the single, but only later did I purchase Dehumanizer. I was stunned at how solid this album is. It is right up there with Heaven and Hell and Mob Rules. In fact, I like it better than Mob Rules. The first track "Computer God" just rocks! The vocals are awesome (as they usually are for Dio, but especially on this track). "T.V. Crimes" is a fast-paced rocker. "After all (The Dead)" and "Letters from Earth" are dark and haunting. "Sins of the Father" is a track I think Ozzy would have sounded great on as it sounds like his style. "Too Late" is one of my favorites. It is a very powerful song, quiet at the beginning and then launches into a blistering metal track with killer lyrics: "It's too late too late for tears, too late and no one hears you, welcome to forever, it's too late." "Time Machine" is the most mainstream of the tracks with two versions on this album (one from Wayne's World which I cannot tell apart from the original). The anthem here, though, is "I." It is amazing musically and lyrically: "I am virgin, I'm a whore, Giving nothing the taker the maker of war, I'll smash your face in, but with a smile." There is nothing weak on this album. It rocks from beginning to end. If you are missing this album in your Black Sabbath/Dio collection, Buy It! You will not be disappointed.
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2 of 2 people found the following review helpful By Johny Bottom on March 27 2004
Format: Audio CD
After mediocre and poor albums fronted by Tony Martin, Dehumaizer was a breath of fresh air. You could just see the mighty Sabbath Beast coming up through the ground ready to conquer again. Dio, Tony, Geezer, and Vinnie put together a steller album that destroyed anything Sabbath had done since Born Again.
Songs like Computer God, Time Machine, and TV Crimes, are a punch in the face that will rock your world. However, my favorite song by far is 'I'. Whenever I hear it I want to tear down walls and beat the hell out of anything I'm near.
I saw the Dehumanizer Tour in Tampa with Testament opening. Sabbath put on one of the best shows I had ever seen them do. Dio's writing and singing skills fit Sabbath like a glove. Unfortunately, egos surfaced again and the mighty reunion did not last. At least we have what they did when they were together.
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1 of 1 people found the following review helpful By Rocker_Man on May 28 2004
Format: Audio CD
Dehumanizer (1992.) Black Sabbath's sixteenth album.
No one can deny that the Black Sabbath incarnation that featured Ronnie James Dio was nothing short of excellent (even if some Ozzy die-hards would beg to differ.) Unfortunately, due to a dispute amongst the band members regarding the mixing of the 1982 live album, Live Evil, Dio and drummer Vinnie Appice (brother of the legendary Carmine Appice) left the band to start Dio's solo band. Things weren't really working out for Dio, so he had his band disband circa 1991. Likewise, the early nineties incarnation of Black Sabbath disbanded. The Mob Rules incarnation of Black Sabbath (Dio, Butler, Appice, Iommo) reunited in 1992, but would only record a single album during their short-lived reunion. Read on for my review of Dehumanizer.
Dehumanizer is an album of which the quality is often debated. Those who call this a bad album are morons, plain and simple. Black Sabbath hasn't sounded this good since Ronnie James Dio was with them the first time! Admittingly though, the sound on this album tends to lean more toward that of a Ronnie James Dio solo album than a Black Sabbath album. This album is often given a bad rap just because the lyrics are cheesy and the pace of the music isn't very fast. So what!? Cheesy lyrics are one of the things that makes heavy metal so great a musical genre! In fact, this album features some of the best songs that Black Sabbath and/or Ronnie James Dio have ever recorded together. TV Crimes is a fast-paced, ultra-heavy number that sticks in your head long after you're done with it. No metalhead will be dissatisfied when it comes to this song. Another excellent track featured here is Master Of Insantiy. Tony Iommi proves to us once again that he is a guitar mastermind on this song.
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By Joseph Johnson on May 30 2004
Format: Audio CD
I love the singer known as Dio. He is so menacing and over the top, as well as possessing a killer powerful voice that charged countless heavy metal tracks he was involved with. After stints with Rainbow and Elf that were good enough to get him in the mighty Black Sabbath, Black Sabbath released two masterpieces with Dio, Heaven and Hell and Mob Rules. After Live Evil Dio pusued a brilliant solo career that saw him release classics like Holy Diver and Last in Line as well as a lot of lesser known works. Killing the Dragon, a later work, is brilliant. Black Sabbath meanwhile tried out several new vocalists as their popularity and credibility dwindled in the middle 1980s before settling on the excellent Tony Martin for a comeback of sorts. After the weird Norse mythology themed Tyr, a brilliant album by the way, Black Sabbath reunited their Mob Rules lineup to give some much needed credibility back to the band even though Tony Martin had a cult following. The reunion with Dio was short lived, I'm guessing this is easily the lesser of the Sabbath-Dio material, however good it is. The opener Computer God is vintage Dio. "It turns to steel! Take a look at the toys around you! The toys are real! Take a look at your own reflection!" - killer powerful lyrics like that. Great track. The album has a flaw- Dio's contempt for humanity lyrics, which gets boring. I guess he was trying to update his epic fantasy lyrics while still maintaining the obvious quasi-satanic menace typical of heavy metal and especially its superstars. A good solid album that has its highlights but also its flaws. Worth getting if you're a fan of either Dio or Sabbath or if you see it in the store and think it looks cool. After the short lived Mob Rules lineup reunion the band got back together with Tony Martin and released the excellent Cross Purposes and the weird Forbidden before reconsiling differances with original singer Ozzy Osbourne. Forbidden is so weird rapper Ice T. does some guest vocals.
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