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The Industrialist/Deluxe Extra tracks, Deluxe Edition

3 customer reviews

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Product Details

  • Audio CD (June 5 2012)
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Format: Deluxe Edition, Extra tracks
  • Label: Candlelight Records/EMI Music Canada
  • ASIN: B007WFR1MQ
  • Other Editions: Audio CD  |  LP Record
  • Average Customer Review: 4.7 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (3 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: #30,855 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

Product Description

Deluxe edition includes two bonus tracks. The Industrialist is a vital chapter in the history of one of the most over-achieving bands in heavy music history. It is Fear Factory at its most confident and passionate; the band bringing every sonic weapon in its arsenal to the fore. Many have likened 2010 s Mechanize to Fear Factory's debut album, Soul of the New Machine. That said, in short time The Industrialist, is expected to be likened to the band's pivotal album, Demanufacture. Revisiting and refining the sweeping melodies and unforgettable songwriting that would forever distinguish Fear Factory from all others, the sound and creative storyline that is The Industrialist will without doubt carve itself a spot on the short list of Best Metal Albums of 2012.

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Most helpful customer reviews

Format: LP Record Verified Purchase
I have to admit, I have not listened to every Fear Factory release, even though I was quite fond of Demanufacture and Archetype. But after reading a few reviews from audiophiles about the production and sound quality of the Industrialist, I decided to buy the LP and give it a spin on my turntable. I have to say that I was blown away with the sonic experience this album have to offer. On top of that, I really liked most songs right off the bat, and believe I will like it more as I keep listening to it. If you want a solid metal album that sound awesome on your turntable, give this a try.
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Format: Audio CD
This album is great and I would recommend it without hesitation.

All the songs are good. I listened to the entire album on my way to work and I have a sore neck from head banging. I was not a fan of Mechanize (see my other review) but this album is for real. This album is an instant love affair. Some albums you have to listen to multiple times to get into but this one is not like that.

I've never been a fan of the albums with Wolbers playing guitar and it's good to see Dino back again! Dino, Burton, and the other two guys made an awesome album here. Go buy it! Support Metal!
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By FP on Dec 8 2014
Format: LP Record Verified Purchase
A nice return to form.
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Most Helpful Customer Reviews on (beta) 74 reviews
24 of 29 people found the following review helpful
An excellent release from the cyber masters. June 5 2012
By Brian Nallick - Published on
Format: Audio CD Verified Purchase
I was a huge fan of Mechanize when it came out.
Brilliant, brutal, and catchy.
Mechanize put any worries that this reunion of Dino and Bell to rest immediately.

And now we come to the sophomore release of the newly formed FF.
Out is Hoglan and Stroud.
The core writing team of Dino, Bell and Fulber is intact with some very impressive results.
The disc stars out with the title track which simply crushes.
Up next is the single that was released a while back "Recharger" is everything a good FF song should be.
"New Messiah"...while not a bad song nothing about it really stands out either.
"God Eater"...probably my favorite song on the disc. Very experimental.
"Depraved"..The middle section of the song is great but a lot of it failed to keep my attention.
"Virus", brutal, memorable. Excellent track.
"Difference"...another song with a great middle part.
"Disassemble"...another kick in the face of brutal goodness.
The last two songs aren't really songs but more along the lines of robotic ambience...
"Religion" and "Human" don't really add anything relevant to the album and were not a good choice to close the album.
All in all, I'm actually very happy with this release.
There's enough variety and catchy songwriting to grab my attention and hold it.
Is it as good as "Mechanize"?
I'd put it in my top FF three of "Demanufacture", "Mechanize" and "Industrialist".
My only minor complaint is the subject matter.
FF have been writing about the whole man vs. machine subject for many years now and while this puts a slightly different slant on things it doesn't do enough to differentiate itself from past releases.
That said.
Great album.
A solid follow up to "Mechanize".
Excellent production.
Fulber's contributions are what make this disc really stand out.

REVIEW UPDATE....06/07/2012
I originally gave the album four stars.
I have since upped that to five.
It really did take multiple spins for this to properly sink in.
And now that it has, yes it may very well be FF's most well rounded album to date.
A few points I missed...
The digipack is simply incredible quality.
The two bonus tracks are kind of throw away but not bad.
And lastly..
New Messiah has definitely grown on me.
There are so many little subtle layers that require multiple listens to catch.
Awesome album when you give it a chance and really pay attention to just how well the flow, songwriting, vocals and everything else fits together.
Awesome album and sonic experience.
8 of 10 people found the following review helpful
YES!! June 5 2012
By J. Hill - Published on
Format: Audio CD
If you were hoping Fear Factory would build on the positive response to their Mechanize album and go with a crushing assault of thrash and groove influenced by hardcore and industrial, their new release should hit the spot. The core of The Industrialist is Fear Factory doing what they do best. Even though they've incorporated scores of different styles on their past efforts, they've always sounded the most potent and capable when they keep their aggressive side at the forefront.

They're smart to open each song with an energetic blast of either speed or power/groove, then play some softer parts around the middle, then alternate back and forth. It gives even the tracks that have a little less punch an overall scorching impression. Fear Factory remind me of Machine Head in that they have grown over the years and found the perfect blend of the various styles they play, making their songs cohesive and confident instead of awkward and confused, as both bands have sounded at times in the past.

For this release, I think you'll get the most enjoyment out of it if you're a fan of Demanufacture. They went for that album's ultra-heavy, aggressive approach on Mechanize, but I could swear I heard some traces of Meshuggah on some of those songs. The Industrialist features a greater focus on their trademark, precision guitar-and-drum machine-gun attack established on Demanufacture, enhanced by the incredible drum programming done by John Sankey and resulting in a strong thrash presence overall.

Along those lines, this album also sees notable emphasis on the essential sound effects and keyboard work of Rhys Fulber, who I think of as a full-fledged member of the band. A highlight for me is the Fear Is The Mindkiller vibe he creates on parts of God Eater; awesome song! Make no mistake, The Industrialist is a fantastic album.

One warning may be in order, though. I'm betting quite a few people will be unhappy that this only has eight traditional songs, and that tracks 9 and 10 are both semi-instrumental ambient pieces with intermittent whispered or spoken vocals. I'm not crazy about this being the album's end, but honestly, the first eight songs smoke so hard that it's tough to complain.

Like I say, though, I know some people are going to gripe, but this is a concept album based on a story by singer Burton C. Bell, so I'm guessing that has everything to do with the decision to close it this way. If you get the digibook special edition, you can read the story and try to piece together the connections between the story's tone and those last two tracks. Bottom line is, if you like Fear Factory, you'll be pleased. They've put together a stunning effort that solidifies their return and ought to make any metal fan look forward to their next release. It's a 9.5/10 for me.
7 of 9 people found the following review helpful
Not bad, but nowhere near "Mechanize" June 8 2012
By Metalli-Holic - Published on
Format: Audio CD
Fear Factory's "Mechanize" was one of the best albums of 2010, and showed a clear career resurgence from the then reunited parties of Dino Cazares and programmer/producer Rhys Fulber with career weirdo/super talent Burton Bell. Add to that the drum talents of the great Gene Holgan, and you had a winning combination. The album was extremely aggressive, and clearly illustrated that the parties involved were not only passionate about the album, but had the will and way to turn that passion into a bunch of of catchy, hard-hitting tunes.

Fast forward to their next release, "The Industrialist", and we find that only Burton and Dino have made the trip, replacing some-might-call-legendary drummer Gene Holgan with a drum machine. However, at first glance, not much has changed. The opening track storms out of the gate with the same piss and vinegar found in most of "Mechanize", and we are certainly off to a good start. The chorus feels big and catchy, and hopes are high that we are in for a treat. This feeling remains after passing through track two(also the albums first single), "Recharger". Showing the "other" side of Fear Factory, this song keeps up some aggression, but puts on full display Bell's emotional and powerful clean vocal stylings, delivered in yet another catchy chorus. The album seems poised to join "Mechanize" and exceed what would be lofty expectations.

Unfortunately, the promise of the first two tracks does not even come close to being matched by any of their followers. Although track three, "New Messiah", is strong, it feels flat next to the first two, and is definitely the closest thing to competent from that point on. The rest of the album is littered in mid-era Fear Factory, delivering some aggressive verse riffs, but ultimately falling flat with choruses that are simply not memorable. And for all of the great album closers Fear Factory has unleashed over their career, the long pseudo-instrumental piece that is given on "The Industrialist" can only be viewed as disappointing, at best.

While I could spend time reviewing each of the middle tracks on the album and talking about them individually, I just don't see much point. The formula is simply repeated over and over, with slight variations, but nothing even coming close to the songwriting quality found on the albums opening salvo of songs. I'm honestly surprised at the relatively high reviews this album has been receiving so far - I cant for a second put this album in the same category as Mechanize, or any of the other Fear Factory classics. At this point, this album offers little but two songs to add to a playlist on Itunes, and the cd will probably end up on the shelf. Heres hoping the third time is a charm for this reunited(term used loosely) and often strong entity known as Fear Factory.
2 of 2 people found the following review helpful
Good, but not great. June 8 2012
By MetalManiacMan - Published on
Format: Audio CD
I've been a fan of Fear Factory for a quite long time now. I felt that "the Industrialist" was a good effort by the group. The only thing I have against it is that, Mechanize was better. It was just a better and more memorable album. One other thing, this record was just a bit too soft, and too similar in that respect to Digimortal. Of which I hated. However, this record is what Digimortal should have been. I think if your a Fear Factory fan, you need this one. In my opinion the albums to own are: Soul of the New Machine (fans only) - Demanufacture, Obsolete, Mechanize, and The Industrialist. Although this record has moments of greatness, it lacks the genius of Mechanize. As a side note, I believe that Mechanize will one day be regarded as the bands finest work. Still, it makes me happy to hear Bell and Cazares working together again. Fear Factory simply doesn't work otherwise. The Industrialist is a good album, but not great.
1 of 1 people found the following review helpful
Something Something Man Vs. Machine July 19 2012
By Andy - Published on
Format: Audio CD
There are very few pieces of art that could be summed up in a single sentence. Fear Factory's latest offering, "The Industrialist" just happens to be one of those pieces. Put simply: If you loved Fear Factory's classic fare (namely "Demanufacture" & "Obsolete"), you'll love this album just the same. To write the album off that simply would be unfair though, as co-conspirators Burton C. Bell (vocals) and Dino Cazares (guitars/burritos) worked hard with their new drummer, an apparent cybernetic organism that goes by the name of Drum Machine to ensure that you, the consumer, got only the finest Fear Factory product possible.

A mere ten tracks deep (nine if you discount the lazily titled interlude "Religion is Flawed Because..." and eight if you write off the ambient and lengthy "Human Augmentation"), Burt and Dino waste no time in bringing more of Fear Factory's sweet industrial-metal goodness to the masses (playing at a Gathering Of The Juggalos near you this summer!). Being that the effort was self-made and produced with a skeleton crew, it shouldn't come as a surprise that what "The Industrialist" lacks in innovation it more than makes up for in immediacy. From the get-go, "The
Industrialist" pretty much lays waste to all in its path. The title track is the sort of epic along the lines of "Zero Signal" that every Fear Factory fan craves. Likewise, "Recharger" is classic Fear Factory, with Cazares stepping out of the box a bit and expanding on the Fear Factory guitar-sound (a sound that has remained rather consistent regardless of who was slinging the axe way back when). Through the thick of it, "The Industrialist" doesn't let up in its intensity, up to the 11th hour gem, "Disassemble." By the time the ambient fluff kicks in, it's an aural relief and like a rollercoaster ride, you can't believe it's over so quick.

Unfortunately, "The Industrialist" isn't as perfect a mimicry of Fear Factory's glory days as 2010's "Mechanize" was. The drum-machine is noticeably lifeless at points, giving the title "Soul of a New Machine" an ironic new twist. Also, the theme running through the album of Man Vs. Machine is pretty tired and contrived at this point. In the past, the band's affection for "The Terminator" was fresh and worked in their favor; in 2012, it's run its course. Of course, the bottom line is that if you forget that Fear Factory circa 2012 is essentially two unlikeable dudes and a robot kicking out the jams, you'll love "The Industrialist." And there's really not much else to say about that.

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