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Undisputed Attitude Explicit Lyrics


Price: CDN$ 16.19 & FREE Shipping on orders over CDN$ 25. Details
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Undisputed Attitude + Diabolus in Musica
Price For Both: CDN$ 24.68


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Product Details

  • Audio CD (June 25 2002)
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Format: Explicit Lyrics
  • Label: Universal Music Group
  • ASIN: B000068GA5
  • Average Customer Review: 3.8 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (18 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: #72,779 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

1. Disintegration / Free Money
2. Verbal Abuse / Leeches
3. Abolish Government / Superficial Love
4. Can't Stand You
5. Ddamm
6. Gulity Of Being White
7. I Hate You
8. Filler / Don't Want To Hear It
9. Spiritual Law
10. Mr. Freeze
11. Violent Pacification
12. Richard Hung Himself
13. I'm Gonna Be Your God
14. Gemini

Customer Reviews

3.8 out of 5 stars
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Most helpful customer reviews

Format: Audio CD
It's too bad that their best release since RIB would be an album of mostly covers, but the raw anger harnessed on this album fits Tom Araya's increasingly raspy voice better than their traditional releases. Beginning with opening scream "Disintegrate you bastards!", it's one heck of a ride. Verbal Abuse, TSOL, and Minor Threat are some of the bands covered here, and the Slayer versions in general are much heavier and faster.
Some imports came with a cover of GBH's "Sick Boy" and some with Suicidal Tendencies' "Memories of Tomorrow", and the truth is they could easily have just been included on the domestic album, which is a bit short in length (without "Gemini", the one Slayeresque tune, it clocks in at under half an hour). So I would recommend grabbing at least one of the imports for the extra song.
As evidenced by reviews here, this album isn't for everyone that consideres himself or herself a Slayer fan. It doesn't fit anywhere when you look at Slayer's progression over the years, and the only portent of future material is the finale "Gemini", the first recorded Slayer song tuned to D flat (and one of the few songs that is not actually a cover). But it is an explosive burst of fury and the band, especially Araya, enjoys one of its more inspired moments in the 1990's from start to finish. Be warned: if listening to "Angel of Death" while driving made you want to run everyone over at top speed, you may want to be on safe, solid ground the first time you play this.
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By A Customer on July 10 2003
Format: Audio CD
I don't usually bother to take the time to write online reviews, but I thought I should write one for this album. The reason is that no one has has really acknowledged the fact that 11 of the 14 tracks on this cd are covers of old hardcore punk bands. As a fan of the genre, I think it's pretty cool, but some of the more die-hard metal fans may not like it. Here's the tracklist with credits to the bands that are covered.
1. Disintegration/Free Money (Verbal Abuse)
2. Verbal Abuse/Leeches (Verbal Abuse)
3. Abolish Government/Superficial Love (T.S.O.L.)
4. Can't Stand You (Slayer original)
5. Ddamm (Slayer original)
6. Guilty of Being White (Minor Threat)
7. I Hate You (Verbal Abuse)
8. Filler/I Don't Wanna Hear It (Minor Threat)
9. Spiritual Law (D.I.)
10. Mr. Freeze (Dr. Know)
11. Violent Pacification (D.R.I.)
12. Richard Hung Himself (D.I.)
13. I'm Gonna Be Your God ("I Wanna Be Your Dog" by Iggy & The Stooges)
14. Gemini (Slayer original)
For those of you who are wondering, D.I. and D.R.I. are different bands. Hope this helps some of you.
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Format: Audio CD
It's fast, loud, angry, sloppy, and takes many listens (if you don't mind risking deafness). But all in all, I don't think such intensity has ever been recorded before in the metal genre. Though, I could be wrong.
All that's needed for a good synopsis of the album can be found in it's opening seconds, as it begins with a bass crescendo and Tom Araya screaming "Disintegrate. You. Bastards!!!" and it certainly doesn't lose that sentiment anytime throughout the album
For those who seek the loud and unyielding, this deserves a try, and maybe even some patience, as it comes across as if the music itself is inebriated. It's fierce, entrenched, and is as confrontational as all get out, but it seems very purposely undirected, which only makes it more to be reckoned with. Although ears virgin to the album won't be able to follow it for those mentioned reasons, all of the untamed vehemence is able to be followed and understood after a few (or quite a few) listens. At which point nothing else seems to stand up in plain ferocity.
Four of the tracks are played so fast, that they just released them as two songs put together. The second half of track 2, a cover of 'leeches', is sung (in spurts) faster than any song I've ever heard.
I must admit though, this is nothing like any other slayer album. It is somewhat representative of a chaos and formlessness in slayer reinventing themselves between the albums "divine intervention" and "diabolus in musica". It is just great thrash 'punk' music in its own right. It is the thrash of thrash. If grim atmosphere were not a factor for me (excepting the final track here, which has plenty of that), This would be my questionlessly favorite slayer album.
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Format: Audio CD
I picked up this album a few years ago just because it was the "new" Slayer album. I was a bit surprised by what I heard - the sound was much more raw than has been the case with Divine Intervention, Seasons in the Abyss, etc. I am not a big punk fan so I was unfamiliar with these songs, until a co-worker told me that they were old punk tunes.
Even though this was a bit of a departure, I enjoyed the CD immediately and still listen to it regularly.
This is a short CD - it seems the songs fly by and are played with total attitude and aggression. Many great tunes, especially when you're in the mood for hard and fast music with politically charged lyrics.
My favorite tracks: Guilty of being white, Abolish government, I hate you, I don't want to hear it, and Richard hung himself. However I don't think there's a bad song on the whole thing. It kicks all the way through.
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