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Demanufacture [Explicit Lyrics]

Fear Factory Audio CD
4.8 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (118 customer reviews)
Price: CDN$ 16.07 & FREE Shipping on orders over CDN$ 25. Details
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Frequently Bought Together

Demanufacture + Obsolete + Mechanize
Price For All Three: CDN$ 37.57

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  • In Stock.
    Ships from and sold by Amazon.ca.
    FREE Shipping on orders over CDN$ CDN$ 25. Details

  • Obsolete CDN$ 4.58

    In Stock.
    Ships from and sold by Business Surplus Depot.
    CDN$ 3.49 shipping.

  • Mechanize CDN$ 16.92

    In Stock.
    Ships from and sold by Amazon.ca.
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Customers Who Bought This Item Also Bought

Product Details

1. Demanufacture
2. Self Bias Resistor
3. Zero Signal
4. Replica
5. New Breed
6. Dog Day Sunrise
7. Body Hammer
8. Flashpoint
9. H-K (Hunter-Killer)
10. Pisschrist
11. A Therapy For Pain

Product Description

Product Description

Customer Reviews

Most helpful customer reviews
5.0 out of 5 stars War against the machines June 23 2004
Format:Audio CD
The ultimate combination of man and machine music, but lyrically focusing on the war against that very machine. Some samples and ideas here are taken from Terminator 2 (just listen to Zero Signal and H-K (Hunter-Killer) which is a type of robot in the movie). Favorite song: Body Hammer.
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5.0 out of 5 stars Best metal of the '90's? It's pretty hard to top. Nov. 24 2002
Format:Audio CD
This album is amazing. Period. Fear Factory deliver a vicious metal assault sure to please even the most discriminating of headbangers. Their futuristic thrash sound was led by Burton C. Bell's fearsome growl, Dino Cazares's interesting and spine-crushing riffs, and the thumping rhythms of bassist Christian Olde Wolbers and Drummer Raymond Herrera. Perhaps better than any other album, "Demanufacture" combines the accessibility of thrash with the all-out heaviness of death metal.
But there's more. A lot more. Burton could sing, and he did so quite often here. He had a very cool, haunting singing voice that provided a nice contrast with the aggression that characterizes much of the album. On the title track, he sings the first few lines, making it that much more effective when he turns on the growl. "Dog Day Sunrise," a cover of a song by a band called Head of David, features entirely clean vocals, and it's downright mesmerizing. What's more, the band also added an industrial element that helped to differentiate them from other metal bands, especially at the time. Although the industrial samples are used conservatively, they add an extra dimension to the already heavy songs.
If one song here deserves special mention, it's the closer "A Therapy for Pain." It's a slow, melodic, nine-plus-minute epic with an indescribably eerie sound. Burton's foreboding, almost angelic vocals combine with heavy doses of industrial samples to make a song that's truly chilling. For some reason, it strongly reminds of the Lone Biker of the Apocalypse's theme music from the movie "Raising Arizona." But anyway, it's a great song, and a brilliant way to end an album. In conclusion: this album is a masterpiece. If you don't have it, you should. End of story.
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1 of 1 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars The machine is now alive May 28 2004
Format:Audio CD
Brutal, tight, furious. These are the proper words to describe this industrial-metal masterpiece. In my other reviews I've already stated that "Demanufacture" is one of the four albums that elevated industrial-metal genre from zero level to state-of-the-art perfection and spawned countless clones.
Fear Factory style is different from what other icons of the genre like Ministry or Nine Inch Nails have to offer. After all, in the beginning Fear Factory played Napalm Death-style death-metal, and it shows. The music is built with incredibly catchy and rhythmically effective guitar riffs backed by similar sounding bass-lines. Think of the riff in Ministry's "Thieves" and you get the idea. Drumming is absolutely superb. The speed and precision of those double-bass kicks is incredible, I even thought it was a drum-machine. But it was not. To add even more industrial feel to the sound, various factory noises are played in the background. Burton C. Bell varies his vocal tone from angry death-style rasps to clean anthemic singing. The latter, being sound-processed with a little reverb, makes the record sound kinda epic at times. The album is a relentless sonic attack, that, being played at considerable volume settings, has all the power to knock you off your feet and shatter glass windows.
Conceptual lyrics add more depth to the album. They tell a story of a man who grew tired of government lies and started up a rebellion. In the end he turns into a killing machine, then surrenders to regret, but when death comes, it refuses to take him away, so he has yet another day to live. Not the finest story, but it mixes with aggressive industrial music perfectly.
This album is one of the landmarks of rock, and surely Fear Factory's finest hour.
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5.0 out of 5 stars Here comes another late review... Aug. 13 2007
By ...
Format:Audio CD
Fear Factory's best effort is right here. People might argue that Soul of a New Machine, Concrete, or even Obsolete is better, but this album is where the band shows their full potential (of course others may argue Transgression does it better)

An inspiration to nu-metal everywhere, you can still tell that Korn might of gotten the riff from Scapegoat and pasted it onto Blind. Replica follows this trend, with melodic singing in the end of the song.
There sure is a lot of passionate singing in the beginning, some of you may remember Zero Signal from the Mortal Kombat soundtrack.

I can't stop saying good things about this album, so you might want to just try it out, the re-release has more tracks, not sure if you want them, i've never heard them. It also has 5.1 surround sound... eh, I don't care that much though.

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5.0 out of 5 stars Fear Factory's best CD May 31 2004
Format:Audio CD
This is one of my all time favourite cds, even though it took me a few years to appreciate how great it really is. It is great all the way through, but certain songs stick out for me like pisschrist and demanufacture. I think pisschrist is the best on the album, with the brilliant and catchy main riff, awsome industrial samples, and a great combination of heavy vocals at the start and melodic vocals at the end. Increadibly catchy, this is my favourite FF song by far. H/K is probably one of the heaviest songs on the album, along with Flashpoint or New Breed. Demanufacture is a great way to start off the album, starting kind of low then building it up in a matter of seconds to full out distortion with a powerful attack, classic FF style. Self Bias Resistor has an awsome groove overall and a very catchy chorus. Zero Signal has more keyboards and melodic singing in it than normal FF, but still ends up doing an awsome job at it. Body Hammer and Replica are average tracks, which is still saying a lot considering this entire album is awsome. The digipack also has a cover of Agnostic Front's Your Mistake and Resistancia!, along with remixes of New Breed and Replica. My favourite of the bonus tracks is Resistancia! because it is really heavy and catchy. Another cover that appears on this CD is Head of David's Dog Day Sunrise, which also doesn't seem like typical FF but still fits in with the album. A Therapy for Pain ends the normal (not digipack) album the way FF will for the rest of their CDs - melodic yet powerful and very catchy.
This is fear factory's best album by far in my opinion, and is worth your money.
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Most recent customer reviews
5.0 out of 5 stars Un Incredibil album!!!!!
Monstru album pt. acesta formatzie.FEAR FACTORY arata ca este una dintre cele mai bune formatzii de metal din toate timpurile shi acest album este capodopera a intregii lor... Read more
Published on July 12 2004 by Razvan Sebes
5.0 out of 5 stars Metal Masterpiece
The first time I heard this CD it did not impress me much. What a fool I was! I later realized that this CD kicks virtually all these so called 'nu-metal' bands into oblivion! Read more
Published on April 13 2004 by david
5.0 out of 5 stars "They Have Tried To Break You..."
I think I can sum up this album in one word:
No, really.
Rarely do I hear an album that reached right out and hit me like this one did when I first... Read more
Published on April 11 2004 by Eggplant
Published on March 12 2004 by MICHAEL TAYLOR
5.0 out of 5 stars Awsome CD that never lets up
let me start by saying this: This Cd kicks some serious ass and is my favourite fear factory cd. It is, in my opinion one of the best metal cd's ever written. Read more
Published on March 10 2004 by "madchild1369"
5.0 out of 5 stars A masterpiece of modern metal.
Fear Factory was one of the first "serious metal" bands I ever heard, and it was a good place to start, because they are also among the best. Read more
Published on Feb. 19 2004 by The Wickerman
5.0 out of 5 stars An Industrial-Thrash Classic!!!!
Every once in a while it's good to review the classics of metal. I already reviewed one classic in Pantera's Far Beyond Driven, and now it's time to review another. Read more
Published on Feb. 18 2004 by John Viagra
5.0 out of 5 stars Tight
I remember seeing Fear Factory back in 96; one of the best bands then and still of now. Best double bass drummer ever, Dino kicks ass, and who wouldn't kill for a crushing voice... Read more
Published on Jan. 14 2004 by Nick
4.0 out of 5 stars It really impressed me.
To be completely honest, i don't like this "electronic-metal" fusion that some bands like Rammstein do. But i have to tell you, this album is greaaaaaat! Read more
Published on Oct. 10 2003 by The_Philosopher
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