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Kid Rock Explicit Lyrics


Price: CDN$ 5.00 & FREE Shipping on orders over CDN$ 25. Details
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Frequently Bought Together

Kid Rock + Cocky + Rebel Soul
Price For All Three: CDN$ 29.93


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Product Details

  • Audio CD (Nov. 11 2003)
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Format: Explicit Lyrics
  • Label: Warner Music
  • ASIN: B0000CC6QE
  • Average Customer Review: 3.9 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (207 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: #15,915 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

1. Rock n’ Roll Pain Train
2. Cadillac Pussy (with Hank Williams, Jr.)
3. Feel Like Makin' Love
4. Black Bob
5. Jackson, Mississippi
6. Cold and Empty
7. Intro
8. Rock n’ Roll
9. Hillbilly Stomp
10. I Am
11. Son Of Detroit
12. Do It For You
13. Hard Night For Sarah
14. Run Off To LA
15. Single Father

Product Description

Product Description

Kid Rock's latest album, the much-anticipated follow up to his 4X-platinum Cocky, will prove once again that Detroit's kingpin is here to stay. His last outing, Cocky, remained on the Billboard charts for 88 weeks after arriving in stores, while at the same time Devil Without A Cause was getting certified 11 times platinum. Supported by a world tour and Kid Rock's solid track record of three consecutive multi-platinum albums, the highly awaited new collection is set to Rock the world.

Amazon.ca

Is Kid Rock about to drop the first half of his stage moniker? Some alarmingly mature cuts on his sixth album, addressing the woes of single parenthood ("Single Dad") and painful separations ("Cold and Empty," a cover of Bob Seger's "Hard Night For Sarah"), might suggest so. But that's only part of the story. As Rock reiterates on "Son of Detroit," a butt-kicking revamp of David Allan Coe's "Son of the South," "I like country, soul, rock and roll, and I love me some hip-hop." Yet compared to his previous work, that last flavor takes a back seat to the other three: Hank Williams, Jr. drops by for the swaggering "Cadillac Pussy," Bad Company's "Feel Like Makin' Love" gets a gritty nu-metal update, and ZZ Top and Lynyrd Skynyrd receive shout outs. Have no fear, fans--even as he reconciles having a child with acting like one, the Kid still lives to rock. --Kurt B. Reighley

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Customer Reviews

3.9 out of 5 stars

Most helpful customer reviews

Format: Audio CD
Let me first say that I am a new Kid Rock fan. I was very skeptical about a metal-rap artist at first. But I really enjoyed his beer commercials and his performance at super bowl 38 was the only one I enjoyed at halftime.
Several months afterwards, while bumming out that Creed had broken up, I purchased "Devil W/O a Cause" and this CD, also. I must say I wasn't disappointed.
This self-titled CD is full of Stones "Exile on Main Street" type rockers, such as "Rock and Roll Pain Train," "Rock and Roll," and a 70's-ish Rod Stewart sound-alike ("Cadillac P***y").
Kid pulls out the stops on the grunge, hung-over, drug abusing ear-splitter "Jackson, Mississippi" and produces another bragadoccio rap song on "Intro." These are the most in-your-face, modern style of rap and rock songs on the CD.
But it's his softer songs that are the most enjoyable. He bares his soul on "Cold and Empty" and "I Am." And the bonus song, co-written by country music outlaw and living legend, David Allan Coe, "Single Father" is a classic. It is minimalist in style with only drums and organ.
Kid also covers Bad Company's "Feel Like Making Love" with a cool arrangement but his cover of Coe's "Son of the South" could've done with a new arrangement somehow. He should have made the guitars heavier or perhaps included some kind of rap in the middle (He changed the title to "Son of Detroit.")
I must say that is you are pushing 40 and want to hear something modern that hearkens back to the 70's classic rock sounds, such as old Stones, Allman Brothers, Rod Stewart, and even my favorite country singer, David Allan Coe, this is definitely the CD to buy.
If you are a Kid Rock/Limp Bizkit fan, you probably won't like this one....unless you like the aforementioned bands.
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Format: Audio CD
What is Kid Rock? A rapper? A country singer? A bluesman? An American Stoned Pimp? As Kid says on "I Am", "You'll never put a finger on me." However, on his newest self-titled offering, he stays away from being the hardcore rapper quite often. Only twice on this album does he rap, "Intro" and "Hillbilly Stomp", which really isn't a rap song, with its backwoods beat and Billy Gibbons of ZZ Top guesting on vocals. Due to his great friend and collaborator Hank Williams, Jr.'s influence, he has gone the country/blues/classic rock route, drawing from Lynyrd Skynyrd, ZZ Top, Hank, George Jones, and Bob Seger. The guests reflect this also. Along with the Right Reverend Billy G, there is Hank Jr. on "Cadillac Pussy" and blues-rocker Kenny Wayne Shepherd giving some absolutely hardcore blues licks to "Black Bob." While his rap-rock songs were very good, this style seems to fit him like a glove. This album is one of the better albums to come out in a long time, but is getting no love from the record-buying public, where when you try to do different things instead of following the formula, you will get slammed. It's a darn shame. Because Kid Rock is one of the great musicians out there today. Artists like him are one in a million and should be held as such.
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Format: Audio CD
This is Kid Rock's sixth album, and he has opted to go the self-titled route on this album, which usually is an indication of an album that personifies what the artist/band is truly all about, or an attempt for the artist/band to introduce themselves to a new audience. This album can be looked at both ways - Kid Rock does attempt to reinvent himself somewhat, with mixed results, and perhaps with this album a new audience will embrace him.
Gone for the most part is the hip-hop that had become Rock's stock in trade, although the braggadocio that is so prevalent in that genre is still very much intact. Once coming off as Vanilla Ice from the trailer park, Rock now sounds like he's taking more influence from the likes of Bob Seger and Lynyrd Skynyrd - the problem is, it seems more like he actually wants to become Bob Seger rather than just take influence from him. The album is bereft of original ideas, as indicated by "Feel Like Makin' Love", "Cold And Empty", and "Son Of Detroit". Much of the album also tends to drag, due to Kid Rock revealing his sensitive side to us way too frequently - you can't go around proclaiming yourself to be the "American Bad Ass" while wearing your heart on your sleeve all the time, it just doesn't work that way. That being said, you can expect several attempts to cash in with plenty of "Picture" clones here and there. The album's one bright point is "Jackson, Mississippi", which has a mellow, almost forlorn vibe during the verse and a sludgy, rocking chorus - this song would have been at home on one of Corrosion Of Conformity's last few albums.
In summary: Kid Rock attempts to reinvent himself, with mixed results. The new direction hints that Kid Rock might be taking some risks, but when you hear the finished product you know that's not to be - for the most part he plays it way too safe on this album.
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Format: Audio CD
Over the years, we've seen Kid Rock growing up. We saw him back in 1998 when his breakthrough album 'Devil Without A Cause' went over 10x platinum and made him the next superstar on the hip-hop/rock scene. Since then, he's been transforming slowly from a proclaimed "American Bad ***" to a "long-haired redneck rock 'n roll son of Detroit". Tossing out most of his hip-hop influences this time around, the finished product is this 15-track self-titled album Kid Rock. With Kid handling the production for a majority of the disc, its going to be evident that the real Rock will come out on this album. Following most of the same steps that made 2001's 4x platinum 'Cocky' set take off, Rock uses a more mature and adult way of creating this disc.
This time around, he deals with some very serious issues such as depression ("Jackson, Mississippi"), painful breakups ("Cold & Empty") and single parenthood ("Single Father") among other things. Staying true to the 'Rock' part of his name, Kid shakes the house down on a revamp of David Allen Coe's "Son of the South" titled "Son of Detroit". One thing missing on this disc, however, is Kid's ability to work hip-hop into the mix. His hip-hop styles have faded to nearly none on this disc, with the exception of the "Intro" (mysteriously placed at #7 on the disc) and the old-school "Black Bob". Without hip-hop, though, that doesn't mean that the set is boring. The shout-it-out-loud vibe of "Cadallac *****" and the feet-stomping "Hillbilly Stomp" both make up well for the lost material. As well, the slower side comes out on such ballads as "A Hard Night For Sarah", "I Am" and "Do It For You".
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