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St. Anger CD+DVD


Price: CDN$ 43.87
Only 2 left in stock.
Ships from and sold by langton_distribution.
3 new from CDN$ 37.98 16 used from CDN$ 2.67

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St. Anger + Re-Load
Price For Both: CDN$ 61.55

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  • This item: St. Anger

    In Stock.
    Ships from and sold by langton_distribution.
    CDN$ 3.49 shipping.

  • Re-Load

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    Ships from and sold by music4sure Ca.
    CDN$ 3.49 shipping.


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Product Details

  • Audio CD
  • Number of Discs: 2
  • Format: CD+DVD
  • ASIN: B00008OWZG
  • Other Editions: Audio CD  |  Audio Cassette  |  LP Record
  • Average Customer Review: 2.9 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (3,547 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: #15,647 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)


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Customer Reviews

2.9 out of 5 stars
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2 of 2 people found the following review helpful By B. D. Whitaker on June 7 2003
Format: Audio CD
I bought the new Metallica cd today and I have to say it is the biggest disappointment imaginable. I have been a fan of Metallica since Ride the Lightning and this is just not good. Problem #1: The production. The entire album sounds like it was recorded in a tin can. Metallica's signature sound (heavy guitars, driving bass and powerful drums) is gone. It has been replaced with this overpowered snare drum with all the song pretty much sounding the same. None of the songs are memorable, in fact, most of the CD sounds exactly the same. I've bought some great albums this year (Soilwork, Disturbed) and this just doesn't rank up there with them. I'll stick with "And Justice For All"
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Format: Audio CD
Absolutely terrible !! This isn't what Metallica is ...Not sure what it is ...but it ain't the band that recorded flawless albums up until the garbage that was Load ...The band seems to have tried to rediscover themselves ever since, but they're just digging themselves into a hole ..Some reviewers mention that they're going back to the basic ...great intention ..but if it's what they tried to do, they failed miserably ..they literally sound like a bad grunge band that tries too hard ! Metallica, we'll ignore your last albums and call you the best rock/heavy metal band of all time and I'm grateful for it..but please, no more albums !! You're work is done !
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1 of 1 people found the following review helpful By Dr. Richard Daystrom on Feb. 19 2012
Format: Audio CD
Given the dearth of positive reviews for St. Anger St. Anger (Bonus DVD), I feel I need to state my credentials up front. I came late to metal. My own musical interests are varied and span centuries. Classic rock, punk rock, and hardcore are where I traditionally go to rock out.

Enter St. Anger, my first Metallica album. I am now a fan and will dabble in the back-catalog as a result of this garage-sounding, low-res album sent to us from a tortured soul. I have seen the documentary Metallica - Some Kind Of Monster (2004) and I understand the background and motivation for St. Anger. This is a back-to-basics hard rock album that is intended to be raw and spare. I get it and I relate. The snare drum that is much-talked about I understand completely and the drum's sound is integral to the album. Imagine U2's Sunday Bloody Sunday War (Rm) without the same drum. The drums on St. Anger are at once primal, like beating on an old garbage can lid, and somehow reminiscent of an old military band, making its procession down your street. This is a frantic call to arms, an 11th-hour plea for release from the monster that has taken control of our lives. I think you can fill in the blanks with your own monster and it all makes sense.

The guitar work is hard and raw, and Hetfield's broken-voiced lyrics render the work sincere. Stand-outs on this album are especially the first 4 tracks: Frantic, St. Anger, the monumental Some Kind of Monster, and Dirty Window.
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1 of 1 people found the following review helpful By Andre Nogueira on Dec 26 2008
Format: Audio CD
I don't know why so many people are rating this album so low. This is Metallica at its best. So what that it is different from their previous albums? It seems that some people don't understand the meaning of going back to the roots. It isn't simply creating more of the same thing. It's going back to the early work and developing from there. I would be mad if I had bought this CD and all I got was an extension to Ride the Lightning.

Be aware that the bonus DVD simply shows the band playing the songs in the studio. No bonuses, no interviews. It is good, but not something you need if you are not a huge Metallica fan.
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1 of 1 people found the following review helpful By James Badger on June 17 2004
Format: Audio CD
Before Metallica released St. Anger, there were obvious problems with the band. They had long since cut their hair and done away with their larger than life image from the 80's. They had begun moving toward a style of metal that could be more accessable to the public, and in doing so they alienated their long standing fans. Added to all this were the legal battles against Napster and digital music. There were more than a few Metallica fans who left the ranks because of the band's staunch stand against file sharing.
So what should the band release for their new album? Should they return to their roots and put out another album of blazing speed metal? Or should they push the envelope and see if they can reinvent Metallica? Of course they chose the latter, and this decision may prove to be their final undoing.
The decision to reinvent the band and its sound resulted in the album you're looking at here, St. Anger. You can't blame the band for trying, but almost everything about this album is wrong, wrong, wrong. The concept behind the album isn't a bad one. St. Anger is largely a first person exploration of James Hetfield's inner demons. He was, after all, fresh out of rehab.
So conceptually the album isn't too bad, but musically it's one of the worst things I've ever heard, and I've heard a LOT of records. The first thing you'll notice are the awful, ear-splittingly bad drums. The drums sound like Ulrich is playing on a Wal-Mart quality kit in a public bathroom. Honestly it sounds like he took his drum key, loosened the heads, and tried to get as much hum and echo as possible. So the tight, hard hitting, pulse driving drums from Metallica's early days are gone and all we have is wimpy, nasty, pathetic sounding drums.
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