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God Hates Us All Explicit Lyrics

4.0 out of 5 stars 291 customer reviews

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Product Details

  • Audio CD (Sept. 11 2001)
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Format: Explicit Lyrics
  • Label: Universal Music Group
  • ASIN: B00005NV8K
  • Other Editions: Audio CD  |  Audio Cassette  |  LP Record
  • Average Customer Review: 4.0 out of 5 stars 291 customer reviews
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: #10,724 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)
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1. Darkness Of Christ
2. Disciple
3. God Send Death
4. New Faith
5. Cast Down
6. Threshold
7. Exile
8. Seven Faces
9. Bloodline
10. Deviance
11. Warzone
12. Here Comes The Pain
13. Payback

Product Description

Product Description

For nearly 25 years, Slayer have remained the most important and influential Speed Metal band in history. God Hates Us Allis their 2001 album featuring 13 tracks including 'Darkness Of Christ', 'New Faith', 'God Send Death' and more. Warner.


On first listening to God Hates Us All, one immediately fears a terrible regression to the Slayer who were so desperate to shock that their lyrics became nothing more than a dull catalogue of historical evil-doings and painful ways to die, and whose sound was reduced to an annoying, structure-less buzzing, lacking all weight and power. After the introductory "Darkness of Christ", the band burst into "Disciple", an enraged howl backed by a mean riff that increases in momentum till the guitars begin to blur. But, thankfully, there's a saving grace: the drums, though searingly fast in their rolls, don't attempt to out-run the over-heating guitars. Consequently, Slayer never lose control, retaining their heaviness and vitality as the tom-tom rumble of "New Faith" leads them into "Bloodline", with its chopping "Children of the Grave"-style riff and electric shriek of a solo. Here's a further improvement--Slayer's solos are always brief, brutal shudderings, often, as in ! "Here Comes The Pain", sounding like some creature being quickly killed. The vocals too are notable in their refusal to descend to a bog-standard metal grunt (such a silly affectation). Though they occasionally lapse into predictable rap & grind ("Cast Down"), Slayer and producer Matt Hyde have kept this album true to the band's raison d'etre--it's shockingly heavy. --Dominic Wills

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Customer Reviews

Top Customer Reviews

Format: Audio CD
Anyone who knocks this album is full of themselves. There's definitely heavy competition from other earlier Slayer albums, but this is, by far, one of the best metal albums to come out in a long time.
The album is just ruthless. The drumming and riggage is awesome, every metal nuance, lick, passage, is played here by the masters who CREATED them. I simply couldn't believe that Slayer could get it up after all of these years, but they do and more. Listen to this album on a kickin' system, and it'll blow you away. The energy is almost as maxed out as you can get, Tom Araya sounds angrier than ever!

Slayer has definitely 'evolved', and from what I hear, this is the type of evolution that's perfectly OK with me; not like Metallica or Megadeth (I don't even bother to look for new albums from these bands anymore, it's time to move on). It sounds great, it's the GREATEST BAND IN HEAVY METAL TODAY, and possibly the greatest band in metal period. Tom Araya's vocals can be a little monotounous for the picky listener, but there's so much here, that's it's impossible to disapoint. I LOVE this album, and with so much AWFUL new metal out there, to hear music from the kings, keeping it real after all these years, is one of my most rewarding musical experiences since first listening to all of Master of Puppets and Seasons in the Abyss.
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Format: Audio CD
After several mediocre studio albums following the immortal "Reign in Blood" (the sensational "Divine Intervention" being a notable exception), Slayer have finally blessed its followers with the true follow-up to their classic first release. What you'll notice first when listening to "God Hates" is that the speed is back; pretty much every song on the album burns with the same fury of "Reign". But what makes this album truly stand out is the dynamics - whereas other speed-metal bands pummel straight ahead songs 1 - 12, Slayer's rhythm section stop and start on a dime with impossible precision. Meanwhile, Kerry King and Jeff Hanneman coax the sound of hell from their seven-stings that burts through the speakers with anvil force. Slightly above this white-hot din, Tom Araya bellows forth with the same conviction that has always separated him from other singers of this genre.
Sure, "God Hates" rates a star below "Reign", but what other band will ever really top that crown jewel of metal? Throw this remarkable disc in your player, sit back, and allow the sound of this timeless band to take hold.
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Format: Audio CD
No, it does not top their 1986 masterpiece "Reign In Blood" but, when you stop to think about it, nothing else ever came close to doing that anyway. By anyone. Ever. Only Slayer has. I was going to buy the album on its release date 9/11/01 but ended up getting it the following afternoon. I just didn't feel right buying an album that day with the title "God Hates Us All". If ever there was an album that captured the moment of its release, this is it. It is almost prophetic how it opened with Darkness of Christ and closed with Payback with plenty of searing anger in between. If Bush had sent in 300 Slayer fans hopped up on this album to Afghanistan, the war would have been over by the weekend. Quite simply, this is their best effort since "Seasons In The Abyss". I thought that with the departure of Dave Lombardo, Slayer would never be the same and I wasn't wrong. They aren't the same but they still are capable of some of the tightest, rawest, most aggressive music ever recorded. Their signature infernal lock step beat and tortured guitars remains intact. And I like hearing Tom scream the F bomb.
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Format: Audio CD
After listening to this cd, it seems that the message to us is that their is no reason to pray to God he hates us, and their are other deciples that will save us. Who are they you ask? Well, it seems to me that they are referring to the devil. The messages some artists write about make non believers in things we should believe in. All the songs on this CD tells a story, if you listen to the first song until the end it goes in order, on how to beleive that God hates us, and then the next one tells us what to do about it, the it goes on through to the end on how to get back at certain things because God hates us.
Well, I do admit part of the bible is in this CD, the seven deadly sins. Rath, glutony, lust, sloth, greed, vanity, and so on. But those are the things we should stay away from. We as people of America are teaching our youngsters to hate the world, and then we wonder why we have war and terrorists.
In life everything happens for a reason, and one thing leads to another.
I have listened to a lot of earlier Slayer that is not listed on certain web sites, and it was nothing of this nature. It was the regular head banging music, that did not make sense, but it was not a message to turn away from things that should really matter in our lives.
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Format: Audio CD
Slayer's first 4-5 releases all sounded the same. A trademark sound was forged and I personally believe they masturbated the hell out of speed-of-light thrash. I'm not surprised so many die-hard fans have been alienated by the bands two latest releases, it definately is a different sound.
Bands change, at least the smart ones do. Look to the sold out tours, incredible live shows, see how the new meshes with the old onstage. Look to the bands they have been touring with, I think the musical tastes of the band have modernized to remain relevant. Quit complaining, get over the past(the old songs are all still played live), Slayer still kicks a$$.
I noticed someone compared Slayer to Deicide, that's a good one, both bands depend on an image, an underlying message and a pseudo-controversial persona to sell albums. This is not a new formula in heavy metal of any kind. The musical content will be loved and hated no matter what anyone says, some will hate it without even hearing it(regardless of opinion, with anti-religious/religious imagery hype is generated) the "controversial" image provides a marketable edge over dull (artistic/creative/original)-type bands. Regarding substance or rather "agressive substance without cusswords" from metal bands, good luck with that one. I'd rather Tom swore his ass of than write another "I am the serial-killer" song.
Uhhh, I think my main point was that at least this one is THAT much better than the last one. There are more than a few songs that just don't work the way my ears say they should be working. It's an uncomfortable shift to listen to this Nu-Slayer.
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