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With Teeth Explicit Lyrics

4.4 out of 5 stars 25 customer reviews

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Product Details

  • Audio CD (May 3 2005)
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Format: Explicit Lyrics
  • Label: Universal Music Canada
  • ASIN: B000929AJQ
  • Other Editions: Audio CD  |  LP Record
  • Average Customer Review: 4.4 out of 5 stars 25 customer reviews
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: #16,930 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)
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1. All The Love In The World
2. You Know What You Are?
3. The Collector
4. The Hand That Feeds
5. Love Is Not Enough
6. Every Day Is Exactly The Same
7. With Teeth
8. Only
9. Getting Smaller
10. Sunspots
11. The Line Begins To Blur
12. Beside You In Time
13. Right Where It Belongs

Product Description

Product Description

Five years is a long time by most people's standards, but when such a period passes between albums by Nine Inch Nails, the turbulent electro-noir behemoth conducted by Trent Reznor, it's par for an increasingly elaborate course. With Teeth follows a period of intense self-investigation, a psychological shelf-clearing. It's an album that startles with its clarity, with its renewed vigour. A catalogue of grievances perhaps, like all his records, but possessed with more of a will to fight back than any other Nine Inch Nails release to date. Interscope. 2005.


Trent Reznor has always been a one-trick-pony, but it's a damn good trick: sunny melodies filtered through ferocious electronics. Unfortunately, the trick's impact was often watered down by a tendency toward petulance and self-absorption. Still, almost six years after NIN's last release, The Fragile, the trick itself has lost none of its Teen-Beat-from-hell appeal. With Teeth blisters from the start with "All the Love in the World," and tracks like "The Collector" take full advantage of Dave Grohl's sledgehammer drumming. Reznor stretches occasionally, trying out different tactics, from crunchy, overtly commercial rave-ups ("The Hand That Feeds") to borderline New Wave ("Only"). But Teeth isn't about stretching. It's about doing the same trick, only better, with less clutter and more bite. By neatly distilling the sparseness of Pretty Hate Machine with Downward Sprial-style density, it ends up being the most focused record in the NIN catalog. –Matthew Cooke

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Customer Reviews

4.4 out of 5 stars
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Top Customer Reviews

Format: Audio CD
Why do so many people hate this cd? I think it's getting to be a bit rediclous. Obviously after The Fragile, he isn't going to release TDS P 2, there is never going to be one. Of course, it may have been the finest record he has ever made, but if you like it that much, you may as well just listen to that and not evolve new tastes in music, it serves you right.

Everyone knows NIN has a different sound each album, and this one is no exception. This is the most stripped down recording to date (other than and all that have could been:still, but that is an ep, so it doesn't count) in fact, they almost sound like a traditional band, other than the sampling.

People are also critising that this is the first album that he also need manual help for some sections, i.e. drumming. Well, I'd like to see YOU try to make an album this good, yet be one of the most popular bands of the 90's-00's while you're on the verge of your 40th birthday.

A lot of songs can also be compared to songs on other NIN records. Sunspots- the new closer
Only - the new down in it
Love is not enough - the new Something I Can Never Have

All in all, if you're a true fan, you'll support the band, no matter how horrible they sound, I think they are like fine wine, improving with age.

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Format: Audio CD
I'd recommend this album to almost anyone. It's scope is broad enough that most people would like the sounds of this album. This is my second favourite major Halo album, behind The Downward Spiral. (Major being: Pretty Hate Machine, Broken, Downward Spiral, The Fragile, and With Teeth). I'll talk about some of the songs.

Track 1 is an awsome Jazz/Piano/Progressive Rock type song, and makes an unbelievable introductory song. Track 2 is an excellent "industrial" metal song, one of my favourite NIN songs. Track 3 is typical NIN, think Downward Spiral meets The Fragile. Track 4 (you should have heard this on the radio) is essentially a dance tune, something a little new for NIN. Track 5 is very Downward Spiralish. Track 6 is a dreary, tedious song that inspires despair, but thats what it's supposed to do, I think, so it's a good song (sometimes I feel every day IS exactly the same). Track 7 has an interesting trippy drum beat, the lyrics are interesting to decypher. Track 8 (Only, the second single) is just great NIN, kind of remeniscent of Pretty Hate Machine in that its kinda Pop. Track 9 is more industrial Metal that inspires feelings of franticness, slightly tamer than Track 2. Track 10, one of my favourites that I think is overlooked, is themed along the lines of "Deep" or "Closer". Good ambient sounding song with some great bass. Track 11 is a noisy, distortion based song, not particularly noteworthy, but improved TENFOLD when I watched him do it live in the 2005 tour, great special live effects. Track 12 is just a synth/ambient sounding song, nothing special. Track 13 is an AMAZING song that ends the album perfectly. Unlike most albums (not his, I mean in general) that end weakly, this one ends on a great highnote, like The Downward Spiral with Hurt.
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Format: Audio CD
There have been a lot of reviews published, a lot of questions answered (on why it took so long, the soul-searching, the sobriety, etc.), but the music still stands out as being, possibly, the finest of Trent Reznor's catalogue.
What seperates this Halo from the rest is how it came together. When you take your typical method of writing and arranging and throw it out the window, only to sit down with a piano, a drum machine and a computer to record into, and a deadline of 2 songs for every 10 days, you set the bar pretty high. Moreso when yor last release was 5 years prior and met with lukewarm to almost fridged reviews.
The end result is a pounding, danceable, stomping romp through Trent's psyche. From commentary on the U.S. administration ("Hand That Feeds") to personal exorcism ("You Know What You Are?", "Sunspots") and heavy hurtin' songs ("All The Love In The World", "Only") you have a very powerful album. The angst is still there, but tempered with age and a newfound sense of clarity. Definitely one of the best albums of 2005.
Standout tracks: "Sunspots", "Only", "Every Day Is Exactly The Same", "The Hand That Feeds", "You Know What You Are?", "With Teeth".
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Format: Audio CD
Ok. I'm not going to go on about myself being a huge fan and all that crap. I'll get straight to the point. With Teeth is a very good NIN album. I wouldn't say it was better than the Fragile, but it's still quite good. In fact, the only reason I give this album 4 stars is because some of Trent's lyrics are VERY weak. Not as bad as the lastest CD from Marilyn Manson, but for Trent Reznor, weak. "I drag this net behind me, and it picks up feelings..." is probly the weakest lyric in the whole album. Now words aside, Some songs are some of the best to date. If you're not sure about this album, or are wondering how different this album is from the rest, then I recommand trying the most un NIN sounding song on this album "Getting Smaller". What a great rocking tune but it doesn't sound like a NIN song at all. Also the title track "With Teeth" has snunk in a banjo, which sounds good. So if you don't mind some weak lyrics here and there, then this is an album for you, even if you're not a NIN fan.
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