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God Hates Us All Explicit Lyrics

4 out of 5 stars 291 customer reviews

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Product Details

  • Audio CD (Sept. 11 2001)
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Format: Explicit Lyrics
  • Label: Universal Music Group
  • ASIN: B00005NV8K
  • Other Editions: Audio CD  |  Audio Cassette  |  LP Record
  • Average Customer Review: 4.0 out of 5 stars 291 customer reviews
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: #19,683 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)
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1. Darkness Of Christ
2. Disciple
3. God Send Death
4. New Faith
5. Cast Down
6. Threshold
7. Exile
8. Seven Faces
9. Bloodline
10. Deviance
11. Warzone
12. Here Comes The Pain
13. Payback

Product Description

Product Description

For nearly 25 years, Slayer have remained the most important and influential Speed Metal band in history. God Hates Us Allis their 2001 album featuring 13 tracks including 'Darkness Of Christ', 'New Faith', 'God Send Death' and more. Warner.


On first listening to God Hates Us All, one immediately fears a terrible regression to the Slayer who were so desperate to shock that their lyrics became nothing more than a dull catalogue of historical evil-doings and painful ways to die, and whose sound was reduced to an annoying, structure-less buzzing, lacking all weight and power. After the introductory "Darkness of Christ", the band burst into "Disciple", an enraged howl backed by a mean riff that increases in momentum till the guitars begin to blur. But, thankfully, there's a saving grace: the drums, though searingly fast in their rolls, don't attempt to out-run the over-heating guitars. Consequently, Slayer never lose control, retaining their heaviness and vitality as the tom-tom rumble of "New Faith" leads them into "Bloodline", with its chopping "Children of the Grave"-style riff and electric shriek of a solo. Here's a further improvement--Slayer's solos are always brief, brutal shudderings, often, as in ! "Here Comes The Pain", sounding like some creature being quickly killed. The vocals too are notable in their refusal to descend to a bog-standard metal grunt (such a silly affectation). Though they occasionally lapse into predictable rap & grind ("Cast Down"), Slayer and producer Matt Hyde have kept this album true to the band's raison d'etre--it's shockingly heavy. --Dominic Wills

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Customer Reviews

Top Customer Reviews

Format: Audio CD
Anyone who knocks this album is full of themselves. There's definitely heavy competition from other earlier Slayer albums, but this is, by far, one of the best metal albums to come out in a long time.
The album is just ruthless. The drumming and riggage is awesome, every metal nuance, lick, passage, is played here by the masters who CREATED them. I simply couldn't believe that Slayer could get it up after all of these years, but they do and more. Listen to this album on a kickin' system, and it'll blow you away. The energy is almost as maxed out as you can get, Tom Araya sounds angrier than ever!

Slayer has definitely 'evolved', and from what I hear, this is the type of evolution that's perfectly OK with me; not like Metallica or Megadeth (I don't even bother to look for new albums from these bands anymore, it's time to move on). It sounds great, it's the GREATEST BAND IN HEAVY METAL TODAY, and possibly the greatest band in metal period. Tom Araya's vocals can be a little monotounous for the picky listener, but there's so much here, that's it's impossible to disapoint. I LOVE this album, and with so much AWFUL new metal out there, to hear music from the kings, keeping it real after all these years, is one of my most rewarding musical experiences since first listening to all of Master of Puppets and Seasons in the Abyss.
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Format: Audio CD
I bought this on 9/11/01.

It was early in the morning & I had no idea what was going on in the world yet.

I was focused on two things getting to work and buying the new Slayer cd.

My job at the time was right next door to a small record store.

By the time I got into work I was told to go home.

It was then I was informed.

It was another 24 hours b4 I remebered that I had bought this cd.

So I popped it in my walkman and sat on my porch listening and reading along to God Hates Us All.

By the end of the 1st song I was in tears.

Allthough not what some would call"PATRIOTIC"nor could anyone for better or worse make any connections to this cd or the events that took place on the day of its release there was/is still a noteable ambiance of frustration and anger that should not be dismissed just because this is some metal band.

In a way Slayer are a true representation of freedom of expression in this country.

Theres no reason why Slayer cant be mentioned next to the greats(Guthrie,Dylan etc)cept for the fact that they play really abrasive metal but none the less shouldnt they be honered just the same?!

My better half is amoung those who just cant get past the fact that they are LOUD.

I convinced her to see them live with earplugs(hey it was a compramise!)and she was floored.

Not by how heavy or how well they played just by the sheer crackling energy these guys produce even b4 they play a single note.

Slayer are an important voice in the world of music.

One day everyone else will realise this or maybe its better that they just stay the f@#k away.

Yeah I like that idea alot better.
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Format: Audio CD
Slayer. Where do you start really? They're the best metal band out there if you ask me. I think the booklet from the box set says it all best. I think it's fascinating that Slayer still seem to piss people off, even the "fans" sometimes.
First of all, we gotta drop the whole "nu-metal" thing here. We all know that about 99% of it is trash; it's a trend and trends don't last. I'd like to know when Slayer conformed to a trend at any point in their 22+ year history. Comparing Slayer to a trend is like comparing the effect of a fire cracker to a nuclear bomb.
I keep coming back to listen to this album, which means it's a good album. Whenever I listen to it, I end up listening to the entire thing. It sucks you in and doesn't let go until its had its way with you. People fail to realize that the main idea behind this album isn't the cliche "god sucks" thing. This album is about anger. Pure rage.
The lyrics and music are trimmed of the fat, ala Reign In Blood. The music is more diverse since then, but it's still good. I have to agree with Tom when he says "it sounds like Slayer to me". Kerry did indeed write most of the structures and lyrics, trimmed them down as if he was in an argument with someone face-to-face. It didn't have any thesaurus-spiced up lyrics that cause you to think, it was a straight out blow to the face. That's what makes this album such a good album is the fact that it's just a speeding train coming at you, no matter whether it's from 1860 or 2000, it's still gonna hurt.
There is some seven string guitar experimenting along with the C# seen on Diabolus and not too many regular Eb tuned songs.
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Format: Audio CD
If you are likely to buy a Slayer album, chances are you know what to expect lyrically. This album is no exception. The album is titled God Hates Us All and that is probably the most politically correct statement on this album.
I have been listening to metal in all forms for about 20 years and this is hands down the most brutal CD, both musically and lyrically, I have ever heard.
Slayer lyrics are definitely not for the faint of heart or the easily offended. There are numerous anti-religious and blatantly sacreligious sentiments expressed throughout this album.
I absolutely recommend this album for Slayer fans and people that enjoy 'angry' music. The album is not perfect though. Some of the vocals are not up to past Slayer standards and I have never been a fan of songs without guitar solos, of which there are a couple.
I would have given this album 3.5 stars if that was an option, but since it isn't I erred on the high side because I do think that Slayer fans who enjoy their sheer brutality will enjoy this album.
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