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4.0 out of 5 stars 8 customer reviews

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Product Details

  • Audio CD (Nov. 1 2011)
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Label: Roadrunner Records
  • ASIN: B005LRWRZ8
  • In-Print Editions: Audio CD  |  LP Record
  • Average Customer Review: 4.0 out of 5 stars 8 customer reviews
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: #15,244 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)
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1. Sudden Death
2. Public Enemy No. 1
3. Whose Life (Is It Anyways?)
4. We the People
5. Guns, Drugs and Money
6. Never Dead
7. New World Order
8. Fast Lane
9. Black Swan
10. Wrecker
11. Millenium of the Blind
12. Deadly Nightshade
13. 13

Product Description

2011 album from the Metal maniacs led by Dave Mustaine. Megadeth is easily one of the most recognized and culturally significant names in Hard Rock music for the past three decades. Mustaine is incredibly proud of the music put forth on the recording, saying, "This record is the culmination of my work over the 13 records I recorded. There are moments on TH1RT3EN that capture my every emotion, and other moments where I am releasing feelings I never knew existed! My proudest moments of my musical career are captured on TH1RT3EN." The album also marks the recorded return of bassist Dave Ellefson who was part of the band's classic lineup from 1983 to 2002. In a move that delighted the band's legion of diehards, Ellefson returned to performing live with Megadeth in early 2010 and has remained a fixture on the stage ever since. This is the first time Ellefson has played on a Megadeth record since 2002's Rude Awakening.

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Top Customer Reviews

Format: Audio CD
Following 2009's acclaimed Endgame, Megadeth releases its thirteen studio album aptly called Thirteen (stylized TH1RT3EN). Megadeth's been fairly consistent over the years releasing strong albums in the 1980's, 90's and the 00's and Dave Mustaine and co are not about to let fans down with TH1RT3EN. David Ellefson makes a return to the band and this is his first contribution to a Megadeth studio album since The World Needs A Hero (2001). One thing is sure Megadeth isn't mellowing with the years and that's good as far as fans are concerned. I knew I could count on them to deliver like they did so many times before and after all those years Megadeth is still an excellent band both live and in the studio. TH1RT3EN offers the elements that make a great Megadeth album great without being an exact copy of its predecessor.

"Sudden Death" opens the album right. It was released previously for Guitar Hero Warriors of Rock and I don't think I can tell you anything you don't know yet about this track. You probably have your own opinion on this before hearing the album but still, terrific way to open the album. "Public Enemy #1" is next, ok yes, the title has already been used a few times before but the track is good so what's to complain about? The band already released a video in support of the song which is to me one of the best songs on TH1RT3EN. I love the angry lyrics on "Whose Life (Is It Anyways?)", kind of like screaming at an ex-girlfriend "You hate the way I wear my clothes/You hate my friends and where we go/I see you in the shadows/You think you know what's best for me...". "We Are The People" is one of those more politically inclined Megadeth songs.
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Format: Audio CD
Megadeth's career really has to be broken up into 3 eras. Debut to Countdown; Youthanasia to World Needs a Hero; and then everything from Dave's rehab stint(s)/retirement to now. Everyone wants Rust part deux but you have to admit that Dave has been cranking out a pretty faithful Megadeth from System Has Failed onwards. And 13 does not disappoint. While Endgame is still the best of this era of the band, Megadeth has not delivered a clunker yet. 13 combines a tougher production yet somehow does not come across as any heavier or more menacing than Endgame. It is maybe a little less speedy though if someone was to care. Plus Dave writes a mid-pacer now better than anyone. Check out Black Swan and Whose Life. I guess the two keys being Dave is writing really strong material and his A-1 band (Drover, Broderick and the returning Ellefson) blow it out the front door with a passion. Two average-deths in my book; Guns, Drugs, and Money and Fast Lane but the metal flows for the rest. Mega-note: two oldies brought back to life from the Youthanasia sessions. The stomping New World Order and Millenium of the Blind which gets a full Extreme Makeover Edition-style upgrade from '94. Seeing that Dave has cleaned out the musical closet and you look at the artwork of this thing you wonder if Megadeth is over and out.
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Format: Audio CD Verified Purchase
The "problem" with Megadeth is that with such an awesome arsenal of madness under there belt the bar is set extremely high for each new record. I am guilty of being way more demanding of them musically then some other bands I like. That being said, if you listen to this record from beginning to end, then imagine a different name was on the cover, would it not be considered amazing in general and of course amazing compared to SO much that comes out these days? I think so anyway. All and all I think it's solid.
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Format: Audio CD
Megadeth has never been the same since their April 2002 disbanding. Principle songwriter and founder Dave Mustaine managed to kick a drug relapse and radial neuropathy in his left arm and officially reformed the band with new members in 2004 to churn out "The System Has Failed." Since then, Megadeth's efforts have been largely straightforward, routine and average. "Thirt3en" is no exception. Hot on the heels of "Endgame," Mustaine relies largely on the same pseudo-crunch metal approach to songs that serve largely as an excuse to jump into the next uninspired guitar solo. This is disappointing for several reasons, including the presence of long time bandmate David Ellefson who refused to re-join Megadeth in 2004 following contractual and personal disputes with Mustaine, and Chris Broderick who gets another chance to shine on lead guitar. Both musicians are renowned for their abilities and talent, but they seem largely wasted here.

'Sudden Death' kicks things off by turning an ominous intro into an overdriven thrash number. Well written, solidly executed and absolutely powerful, it's a promising signal that Mustaine is pulling high energy from every source he can get. 'Public Enemy No. 1' follows up well enough, but sounds way too much like a previous "System Has Failed" song, 'Tears In a Vial.' There are signs of faulting on 'Whose Life (Is It Anyways?),' which is plainly a guitar-soloing vehicle. Mustaine starts to fall into the trap of sticking to default metal templates instead of crafting something unique as on previous Megadeth albums. 'We The People' finds Mustaine firmly entrenched on his political soapbox, and the song suffers for it by plodding along at yet another predictable pace.
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