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Stampede (Expicit)

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Product Details

  • Audio CD (July 13 2010)
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Label: Sony Music Canada
  • ASIN: B003K7S0EI
  • Other Editions: Audio CD
  • Average Customer Review: 3.0 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (1 customer review)
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: #9,539 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)
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1. Cowboy Way
2. Debt That All Men Pay
3. Hell Of A Time
4. Stampede
5. Better Man
6. It's On!
7. Pole Rider
8. Cold As A Stone
9. Stand Or Walk Away
10. Alive And Well
11. Order The Sun

Product Description

2010 release from this Metal supergroup. Brace yourself because Metal's baddest group of outlaws, Vinnie Paul (Pantera, Damageplan), Chad Gray (Mudvayne) and Greg Tribbett (Mudvayne), Bob Zilla (Damageplan) and Tom Maxwell (Nothingface) have combined forces to stop you in your tracks and are releasing Stampede, the follow up to their 2007 self-titled debut. Stampede has it all: vocals that veer maniacally between singer and song, surging, southern Metal guitar groove, throbbing bass lines and hammering, ground-shaking beats, all with a feel and flavor that's both contemporary and timeless.

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Most helpful customer reviews

2 of 3 people found the following review helpful By Arnold A. Alexander on Sept. 14 2010
Format: Audio CD
It will ever be something that stands out on it's own. A true collection of friends that are remembering a long lost friend of music, but not remembering any of his stolen style that we will all miss.
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Most Helpful Customer Reviews on (beta) 54 reviews
5 of 6 people found the following review helpful
It's on! Aug. 16 2010
By Brian C. Smyth - Published on
Format: Audio CD
Grab me a bottle of Whiskey and a cowboy hat and lets have some fun! This album just makes me feel like hanging out with some good friends and getting hammered. I just wish it had more than 11 songs, just seems to end too quickly. If you enjoyed their first album, this one is even better.

Tracks that stood out to me...

#2 The Debt That All Men Pay
#6 It's On!
#7 Pole Rider
#8 Cold As Stone
#9 Stand Or Walk Away
Stampede Down Hill Nov. 8 2013
By Joseph Parker - Published on
Format: Audio CD
This isn't an awful album, but more of a paint by numbers type of rock album. I can't stress how disjointed and inconsistent that the whole thing is. The album in general is just much slower than the other HellYeah albums and is just much more country feeling, which isn't a bad thing if you remember the Rebel Meets Rebel album that Pantera did with country singer David Allen Coe, but this is far from that. Debt That All Men Pay and Hell of a Time are both southern rockers that seem to be setting a sort of sitting around the camp fire rock album, but the rest of the album either tries to rock or is just not very good. Also, Pole Rider is pretty stand out, but as a radio friendly rock song dedicated to strippers. It is a fun song, but again, it works better as singles than it does as an album. Again I would suggest downloading these songs than getting the whole album.
Amazing CD Sept. 12 2010
By Matthew Siebert - Published on
Format: Audio CD
I gave HY's first CD a 5 star review, I thought it delivered having 11 heavy, diverse songs. But I have to say their first CD is at best 3 stars compared to this new CD.

Stampede delivers in every way. The songs are harder, faster, and just as diverse. I dont know what the hell more people could want from a metal band, seriously. Theres one song thats slower throughout (better man) but its still a great song - especially compared to all the crap out there today. The rest of the songs will knock you on your ass like not much else can.
Way Better Than The First Dec 28 2012
By JoB - Published on
Format: Audio CD
This album is much better than the first, although the first was good it was to drone and repetitive. This one is as the title says, Stampede metal. Stand out tracks for me:
#1: Cowboy Way
#2: Stampede
#3: Order The Sun
#4: Better Man
#5: Stand Or Walk Away

They much improved from the first, nice blend of melodies and guitars. Recommend to anyone who likes this type of metal, just don't expect a Pantera/Mudvayne hybrid. It don't exist, this is a totally distinct band.
3 of 5 people found the following review helpful
Hellmeh. Oct. 17 2010
By Andy - Published on
Format: Audio CD
So, members of Mudvayne, Nothingface, Damageplan and Pantera walk into a bar. No, that's not the set-up to a cheap joke; rather it's the concept of good-times party-metal supergroup HELLYEAH.

That's right, they're back. Since the release of 2007's eponymous debut, the band likely suffered many hangovers but their knack for delivering groove-heavy and slightly formulaic metal has hardly faltered. One listen to "Stampede" indicates that all it took was some hair of the dog to get them back in line following frontman Chad Grey and guitarist Greg Tribett's short-lived reunion with their original band, Mudvayne. Together with drummer Vinnie Paul (ex-Pantera/Damageplan), co-guitarist Tom Maxwell (ex-Nothingface) and bassist Bobzilla (ex-Damageplan), the boozing boys are back to making music that perhaps no one enjoys listening to more than they enjoy making.

It may be their second album, but it may as well be an extension of their first. Grey still spits and screams songs about cowboys that actual cowboys probably wouldn't listen to while the band chugs along at a consistent pace. "Hell of a Time," the penultimate HELLYEAH tune, is a prime example of this. Not much has changed in three years and in that respect, this effort can't help but feel a bit sophomoric and immature. What made for a relatively fun and easy listen the first time around doesn't exactly translate here. Grey's lyrical content seems to be getting sillier and sillier, with the album's title track only serving to further alienate him from the crowd that followed him from his primary gig. Meanwhile, the band - while competent and consistent - do little to break from routine, making this set about as exciting as a marathon of "Everybody Loves Raymond."

If you really truly loved (and I mean LOVED) HELLYEAH's debut, there's no reason not to dig this as well. In a way, it's the same record, yet the youthful energy that fueled the band in its beginnings seems be drying up like a drunk waking up in the desert. For those of us who grew up on Pantera and maybe even Mudvayne, "Stampede" amounts to little more than a cheap buzz.

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