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Significant Other Enhanced, Explicit Lyrics


Price: CDN$ 7.12 & FREE Shipping on orders over CDN$ 25. Details
Only 4 left in stock (more on the way).
Ships from and sold by Amazon.ca. Gift-wrap available.
29 new from CDN$ 3.59 51 used from CDN$ 0.01 1 collectible from CDN$ 16.54

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Frequently Bought Together

Significant Other + Chocolate Starfish And The Hot Dog Flavored Water + Three Dollar Bill Y All
Price For All Three: CDN$ 23.20


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Product Details

  • Audio CD (June 22 1999)
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Format: Enhanced, Explicit Lyrics
  • Label: Universal Music Group
  • ASIN: B00000JCB2
  • Other Editions: Audio CD  |  Audio Cassette  |  LP Record
  • Average Customer Review: 3.8 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (1,449 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: #10,957 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

1. Intro
2. Just Like This
3. Nookie
4. Break Stuff
5. Re-Arranged
6. I'm Broke
7. Nobody Like You
8. Don't Go Off Wandering
9. 9 Teen 90 Nine
10. N 2 Gether Now
11. Trust?
12. No Sex
13. Show Me What You Got
14. Lesson Learned, A
15. Outro
16. Untitled

Product Description

Product Description

Amazon.ca

Florida-bred metal-rappers Limp Bizkit sold a million-plus records of their debut largely on the strength of a George Michael cover song. But the band indeed had "Faith" and the group's second outing proves that the Bizkit have the goods. Still, it seems as if boastful front-man Fred Durst is loading the band's deck again, this time by including scads of guest vocalists, such as Stone Temple Pilots' singer Scott Weiland, Method Man from Wu-Tang Clan, and Korn's Jonathan Davis. (In fact, Korn gave Limp Bizkit a leg up in the industry.) But the 16 diverse yet cohesive tracks on Significant Other don't need any help. Not as heavy as their mentors Korn--or as they are on their debut--Bizkit give Everlast a run for his money on the tuneful and appealing "Rearranged". "Just Like This" is another winning hip-hop and rock entry, while the amusing and memorable "Nookie" (as in "I did it all for the nookie") has self-deprecating lyrics not unlike the Offspring's "Self-Esteem". Bizkit segues with ease from pleasing rock and hip-hop amalgam to spooky Tool territory on "Don't Go Off Wandering" to moshable moments in the entreaty "Show Me What You Got". Significant Other may be hard to categorize, but it's easy to like. --Katherine Turman

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Customer Reviews

Most helpful customer reviews

1 of 1 people found the following review helpful By A Customer on July 13 2004
Format: Audio CD
Okay, you read my review on "Chocolate Starfish", now its one step back to Limp Bizkit's prior effort "Significant Other". This, according to me was the best album Limp Bizkit had to offer till date. Fred, Wes, Joh, Sam and Lethal were inseperably directed their collective talent towards the establsihment of Limp Bizkit as a Nu-Metal Heavy Weight and also find a deeper philosophy in their music, unlike their rather random debut. This was the first time they had an all-star lineup which includes Jonathan Davis of koRn, Scott Weiland of STP, Method Man of Wu-Tang Clan. Here is how the album goes:
01 Intro -- Damn weird and totally Limp Bizkit.
02 Just Like This -- Swingin Hip-Hop beats courtesy of John Otto.
03 Nookie -- He did it all for the Nookie. The flow continues.
04 Break Stuff -- The heaviest song on the album!Anger unleashed!
05 Re-Arranged -- Some people may buy the whole godamn record just for this song. Its the deepest and the most beautiful song that Limp ever made. Fred shows he can sing too, not only that, he can sing beautifully as well.
06 I'm Broke -- Continues where Nookie left last.
07 Nobody Like You -- Featuring Jonathan Davis and Scott Weiland.
08 Don't Go Off Wandering -- Uncanily weird.
09 9 Teen 90 Nine -- Don't Stop! It's 1999 baby! Swing!
10 N 2 Gether Now -- Awesome rhymes dropped by Method Man.
11 Trust? -- Probably doesnt belong on this album, but its there.
12 No Sex -- A rather philosophical song, "Dirty Sex!".
13 Show Me What You Got -- Another Thank-you song.
14 A Lesson Learned -- Isn't is supposed to be "Learnt"??
15 Outro -- Sick, and annoying as usual.
That's it hope it was useful. Reviews on the rest of the Limp albums coming soon!
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1 of 1 people found the following review helpful By A Customer on July 11 2004
Format: Audio CD
Even though Limp Bizkit's era of success is coming to a close and their Greatest Hits album is due out later this year, its undeniable that they did make a mark on music and that their a household name of today. I laugh at all the people who think their rebels when they wear "ANTI LIMP BIZKIT" shirts because in reality, LISTENING to LB is being more rebellious because its not trendy anymore. Fred Durst- love him or hate him was probably one of the best rock frontmen of all time, right up there with Axl Rose, Kurt Cobain, and Robert Plant. Controversial, brave, and just doesn't give a (...) perfect ingredients. This is a fun rap-rock album that doesn't hold back. This'll go down as a classic.
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Format: Audio CD
No term existed in the late 80s when I was in high school to properly describe M.L.: the guy was heavyset, dimwitted, mean-spirited, and plodding. Today, though, it would be no problem to classify M.L. - he was a 'mook'. Inside our high school, poor M.L. was like a fish out of water. As the teacher scribbled basic arithmetic equations on the blackboard, M.L. vacantly passed the time by sketching AC/DC symbols freehand on the cover of his notebook. Not exactly an individual who strived for excellence.
In the classroom, that is. In the high school parking lot, however, M.L. exhibited a commitment to excellence that even today remains the stuff of legends. For four long years, he patrolled the perimeter of our schoolyard during the hour after school ended with a vengeance that bordered on the maniacal. The original poster child for roid-rage, M.L.'s single-minded goal was to take out whatever frustrations had been visited upon him inside school that day on any poor sap who ventured outside the school and couldn't defend himself.
Red-haired, freckle-faced, and unequivocally nerdy, 'Rudy' couldn't have been an easier target. It really was just a matter of time before M.L. made Rudy's acquaintance some day...
It was a beautiful spring afternoon and Rudy had just emerged triumphant from an Olympics of the Mind meeting at which he had starred as usual. Riding the emotional high that can only come from having constructed a functional drawbridge in under five minutes from toothpicks, toilet paper, and twine, Rudy strode confidently into the parking lot to await the activity bus. Before your emotional investment in him becomes too strong, however, I should warn you that Rudy was not entirely a sympathetic character.
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Format: Audio CD
Fred Durst must be a real bada$$, 'cause he screams about wanting to chainsaw people for no reason, or like he says it "You don't really know why, but you wanna justify RIPPIN SOMEONE'S HEAD OFF!!!" Give me a break, people!!! Is this really the kind of music that kids play to warn other kids "hey man, don't mess with me! I'll kick your ass, 'cause I'm an angry motherf*cker!!"? Honestly, my scrawny 12 year old sister, at a whopping 4'8 or so, could beat up these kids, becuse they need noise like this to project the image that they are tough. That's why I hate bands like this; they don't give a mouse fart about making real music. Rather, Limp Shiznit is only concerned about their image and how their fans percieve them. Screaming is totally permissable in rock and its various forms; hell, most of what I listen to contains a great deal of it. However, when you are overly blunt about it and are more concerned with your "gear" than the quality of music that you produce, then you are an image freak. Limp Bizkit, as well as Linkin Park, need to follow in the footsteps of Kurt Cobain and just end it all. Kurt Cobain and Nirvana rightfully earned every bit of popularity that came their way, but didn't want any of it. LB and LP want all this hype and popularity, but don't deserve an ounce of it.
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