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Motley Crue Explicit Lyrics


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Product Details

  • Audio CD (Sept. 30 2008)
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Format: Explicit Lyrics
  • Label: Universal Music Canada
  • ASIN: B001EN1R40
  • Other Editions: Audio CD
  • Average Customer Review: 4.5 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (18 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: #27,513 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

Product Description

2003 digitally remastered and expanded edition including three bonus tracks. 1994 album from the L.A. Heavy Metal band, their only studio release to feature vocalist John Corabi who replaced Vince Neil in between his stints as frontman.


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2 of 2 people found the following review helpful By LeBrain HALL OF FAMETOP 100 REVIEWER on Dec 2 2009
Format: Audio CD
It is hard to forget that day in the winter of '92 when I heard Vince Neil had been fired from Motley Crue. Or quit. Whatever. It was disbelief. I was so into their previous albums, Dr. Feelgood and Decade of Decadence with its crushing single, "Primal Scream". The Crue were at the top of their game! How could this happen?

But it did, and when the spring of '94 finally rolled around, and I picked up Motley Crue (self titled, no umlauts), I realized after only two listens that Motley Crue had gone from strength to strength. They had produced what was and still is their heaviest album, the most uncompromised, groovingest (is that a word?), serious piece of metal they'd ever done. Sabbathesque at times, this was one heavy album. John Corabi was in on vocals and rhythm guitar, adding new dimension to a band that now demanded to be taken seriously.

The problem was, no one did. I was working at a record store in '94 and I still remember that lonely stack of Motley Crue discs (sitting right next to a stack of David Lee Roth's Your Filthy Little Mouth) going unpurchased. If this album had come out in '94 by anyone else -- Stone Temple Pilots, Soundgarden -- it would have been a #1 smash hit and spawned at least 4 hit singles, no question. It didn't.

Originally just 12 tracks and now expanded to 15, the Motley Crue CD was heralded in by the grooving riff that was "Power To The Music". A simple song accented by some of the best drum fills ever on a Motley disc (expertly captured by Bob Rock), "Power To The Music" was a rallying cry, something that the fans could relate to. Especially when Corabi shouts, "Don't tell me to turn it down!" Lyrically this was not all that different from old Crue. Musically, it followed the path set out by "Primal Scream".
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Format: Audio CD Verified Purchase
Wow! what an album! Is this really Motley Crue? If you put this album on and ask people who it is they wouldn't have a hot clue. In 1992 Vince Neil had left (or been fired) from Motley Crue and they had wandering around looking for a singer. Times were changing, the glam metal had abruptly ended with the massive explosion of the the grunge movement thanks to that one album with that little baby swimming on the cover. Motley Crue was looking to have a tougher edge to compete with some of the going bands of the day. Who did they find? In my opinion, one of the most underrated singers of all time. John Corabi, the former lead singer of The Scream was brought into Crue for their self-titled album. No fluff here.

You can't go into this album thinking Motley Crue, just imagine it is a whole different band. The songs are grittier, ballsy, and downright heavy. From the opening tune “Power To The Music” to the downright madness of “Hooligans Holiday”. This is an album I think every person who is “open” to different variations of bands should have. There is no glitz or glamour to these songs. Its straight up heavy rock and roll.

It’s very disappointing that this album was a huge flop. Fans that were still around would not accept this album, and it frustrates me because the quality of the music is great. It’s not like these songs are sloppy, confused or even awkward. They supposedly spent over a million dollars making this album with “Dr Feelgood” producer Bob Rock and had to cancel tour dates because people wouldn't accept this masterpiece. I just can’t accept that Motley Crue IS Vince Neil. This album proves that the guys in this band really are good musicians and can write great music that is very diverse, listen to “Misunderstood” if you don’t believe me.
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By Adam C on Feb. 3 2004
Format: Audio CD
By far the best Motley album ever! Yes, even better than Shout! Why couldn't the rest of Motley's albums sound even close to this one? Did Vince have that much influence on the music? All I can say is Motley was a totally differen't band when Vince was gone. Motley finally got away from the glam and in my opinion went back in time to pick up where "Shout at the Devil" left off. Unfortunatley, the fans didn't respond to well to Vince's departure, and with grunge at it's peak this album didn't even have a chance. I like to think of this album as a hidden gem. One of the very few albums you can buy and get your money's worth. In my opinion there is not one bad song on this album. John Carabi took the music to another level and left you begging for more. It's too bad we only got one album from him with the Crue? He brought something back to the band that had been missing since the "Shout at the Devil" days. Not to take anything away from Vince, but for this one album the Crue was at their best. I highly recommend this album for the serious hard rockers who appreciate that "kicked in the teeth" type music. This is not for the glam/rock fans that may have liked Poison, Bon Jovi, etc. This a harder more raw Crue that is not watered down. Of course this in my opinion only. Try it for yourself and you will see what I'm talking about. Definatley a must have!!
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By Andy B. on Nov. 25 2003
Format: Audio CD
The crue's '94 release falls into that dark territory that the surface-scrratching fans like to avoid. Like a plagued product these CDs appear in used CDs stores at a rate higher than CDs by Warrant and Winger and everyone just chooses to reminise about the "good ol' times" when the band was "hungry / raw", whatever... MOTLEY CRUE is one of my personal favorites by the band and we can only guess what the "new" album would have sounded like if Vince stuck around. The new songs on Decade of Decadence (i.e. "Primal Scream", etc) reflected the new HARDER edge of the band that Vince's squeels were not the best possible filler. Enter John Corabi of the The Scream fame... I've heard many different comparisons as to whom him voice most resembles and probably the closest match is a combination of an older-era Steven Tyler and James Hatfield (minus the "ahrg" at the end of each word). In other words, the Crue dropped its glam edge and tried on a darker, much angrier suit and it really fit them well. Too bad "#9" is never coming out, we were all looking forwardd to that.
Anyway, don't be led to believe that MOTLEY CRUE is only for the hardcore fans, it's not just a great album, it's a MUST have for anyone who loves good angry blues-fed hard rock.
ong live the Crue and if you like Corabi check out his work with The Scream and Union
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