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Destroy What You Enjoy [Import anglais] Import

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3,2 étoiles sur 5 31 commentaires provenant des USA

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Page Artiste Powerman 5000


Détails sur le produit

  • CD (18 décembre 2006)
  • Nombre de disques: 1
  • Format : Import
  • Label: Mis
  • ASIN : B000LV6QYC
  • Autres versions : CD
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Amazon.com: 3.2 étoiles sur 5 31 commentaires
2 internautes sur 3 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
2.0 étoiles sur 5 Why? Why are you becoming Powerman Punk 5000? 16 août 2006
Par Redshadow - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD Achat vérifié
Let me start off by saying I love Powerman 5000's Tonight the Stars Revolt and the Anyone for Doomsday albums. The rockets and robots theme was original and the nu metal music was awesome. I even enjoyed the Transform album; it was different but still stayed in the realm of hard rock and had some catchy riffs. I was eagerly anticipating their next album. I especially drooled when I heard Heroes and Villains on their website as a teaser for their new album "Destroy What You Enjoy". But sadly that song is the best song on the album. You know it's like when you see a trailer for a movie and they only show you all the good scenes and when you see the movie you end up getting disappointed by it. Same feeling with this CD. I listened to the album for a good couple of weeks everyday to give it a chance to grow on me, which happens a lot of the time with other iffy songs but not with this album. I understand that Spider One doesn't want each album to be a cookie cutter of the next but gosh darn it why'd he have to go to an entirely different style of music? It seems like a waste of talent since their are so many Green Day ripoff bands and here we have Powerman 5000 that was so unique sounding, Spider One's awesome distinct voice and now tries to become another punk band? Now if you are into punk rock then rejoice! this album will be right up your alley. But if you are a Powerman 5000 fan of their nu metal rock then you will be very disappointed as I am. Sorry Powerman 5000 I loved ya but you've changed :^(
3 internautes sur 4 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
4.0 étoiles sur 5 Powerman 5000: Destroy What You Enjoy (DRT) 2 août 2006
Par Young Music Reviewer - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
Headline: Where We Last Left Our Favorite Anti-heroes...

Powerman 5000 had the type of music where if you were in a fight, if you were pretending, or if you just wanted to rock to the sound of apocalyptic fistpumps, their albums were for you. No matter how silly it may have sounded to you. Heck, no matter what Spider One says, their music was always the thing that could make me pay more attention to Manga or Anime cinema and shows on Cartoon Network. (Nevermind two of the best things being that they are Boston-based, and he is the brother of Rob Zombie.) And after the label Dreamworks was destroyed, still nothing has changed with the band at all.

Their album always started with spoken word to lead you through the album. All so you can enter an album that tries to straddle the line of punk and metal, eliminating Grunge but going down the road of Rock N' Roll, and a little bit of influence from his brother. "Construction of the Masses Pt. 1" starts off with what was supposed to be another spoken word intro, giving enough time for the title track to enter through the back with what sounds like a so-so Transform b-side, as well as an attempt to imagine anti-heroes turned from just that to fictional anarchist characters. And that is just the best way to enjoy their first single and their title track. "Return of the City of the Dead" wants to be the theme of a graveyard action cartoon that it takes lines like "God won't save you/`cause he don't care" to make you think of renegade corpses. If you aren't thinking of that, during the album, then this album won't sit well as an ordinary album for anyone. "Wild World" leans more to the punk side for the suburbans uninformed about the political side of every industry. This may be the most useless song to ever pass on a message we are just finding out, but none of them had ever mentioned "there's money to be made off of someone else's shame" and made us think so much about whether the industry has any shame.

"Enemies" is sure to be their fan's favorite fistpumper, with outsiders hanging on to every cynical word. "You can do anything from sea to shining sea/But you can't live without your enemies." And as if they were going to make a music video out of it, as a public service announcement, Spider says "The end" unexpectedly. "Murder" wants nothing more than Powerman to at least put out one more death-based anthem. "Now That's Rock N' Roll" gets down to the nitty gritty and introduces to you the theatrics (less) and the beloved energy, which holds quite high to get Spider's signature moaning in the bridge. "All My Friends Are Ghosts" screams anime influence, as the song that dismisses the "piety" only to hang with ghosts recalls clearly the benefits every antihero has had with ghosts and spirits.

For drunks and rock n' rollers, your anthem lies within one of their best songs "Walking Disaster", though those tipsy probably won't have the energy to keep up with his headbanger. "Who Do You Think You Are?" literally demands your attention as Spider sets up a conversation about a most unlikely subject: (the real) you. After that, the spoken word poetry "Construction of the Masses Pt. 2" originally ends the album, only to lead them to two potential b-side songs: one of them is a song without a trace of metal anywhere: the easily alienating and a song easily influencing fans to change the song (in fear of twangy guitars) "Miss America", and the gut-punching live performance of "Heroes and Villains".

Nevermind, that "Miss America" is the only soft song on there, and that no song has a feel than an ordinary rock show. But this album sticks right to the guns of PM5K: they wanted it to be the energy of metal and punk, and every song is as action-packed as we last left them. Expecting something like that? Then this album won't disappoint. If you aren't, than here's my only advice: you better get that Panic! At the Disco album before they take the last copy.

Rating: 7.25/10
2 internautes sur 3 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
3.0 étoiles sur 5 Straight ahead rock without a front (3.5 stars) 29 novembre 2006
Par neveranything - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
When Powerman 5000 threw off their spacesuits on Transform, a lot of people just wrote them off for "abandoning their sound", which they did, but if you look back they made a smart move in doing so. PM5K had been wrongly lumped in with the NuMetal crowd, which was quickly dieing, and even though their music was better than most of the cookie cutter groups there were bunched with, the NuMetal moniker would have taken them down with the ship.

The switch came just as the album Anyone for Doomsday was to be released, which was quickly shelved. The album, which was actually pretty good, was more or less a sequal to Tonight The Stars Revolt. Spider admitted that the album was just a continuation of Tonight The Stars Revolt, and offered absolutely nothing new. It was for that reason that PM5K changed their look and sound and came out with Transform, a straight ahead rock album without pretenses (Scifi theme of Tonight The Stars Revolt).

PM5K's latest album, Destroy What You Enjoy, continues with the snarling straight ahead rock sound they started on Transform. The Billy Idol comparisons come quick and easy, especially with "Wild World", and a number of tracks feel heavily inspired by early punk bands like The Sex Pistols, but the band keeps an edge of their own throughout the album. The high point is definately "All My Friends are Ghosts", which really stands out among the punk/thrash/rock motif of the rest of the album. That's not to say the rest of the album is bad, as most tracks can hold their own.

The downfall of the album is the same as Anyone For Doomsday, it's just a continuation of the previous album (in this case, Transform). There's nothing entirely original compared to the previous outing, and there definately a few fillers (Miss America), which drags what would have been another great rocker down.

Overall the album is decent, and a cut above the latest batch of cookie cutter bands coming out, but the lack of originality and apparent fillers keep it from being great. If you're a fan of Transform, or a PM5K fan who didn't mind the change, then pick this one up. If you're looking for some straight ahead rock, at least give it a listen. If you still bemoan the change from Tonight The Stars Revolt, then just keep listening to that.
1 internautes sur 2 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
4.0 étoiles sur 5 It's all about the Rock! 3.5 stars 14 août 2006
Par Alex A. Fintonis - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
Powerman 5000 is back with yet another change in their music. For some reason it seems to work for them. Their first album "Mega Kung Fu" was a rap/rock/funk release, while the next record "Tonight the Stars Revolt" was more industrial metal. Then came the punk influenced "Transform". Now we seem to have a straightforward rock n' roll album with "Destroy What You Enjoy". I'm not sure why Powerman 5000 is always changing with each album. It could be that Spider one is trying to be completely different from his brother Rob Zombie. If one looks at "Tonight the Stars Revolt" a good album as it is, it was markteted like a Zombie record, only it had a Sci Fi theme instead of a horror one. I think maybe Spider is trying to escape from being in his brother's shadow or just from being labeled(which is very hard in the music industry). I also usually have a major problem with a band that changes their direction with each record. Bands that have a certain formula and stick with it are much more my speed. However, for some reason in my opinion it seems that Powerman 5000 is able to pull it off.

I would have to say that "Destroy What You Enjoy" continues where "Transform" left off except with more of a basic rock n' roll edge. There is not any amazing musicianship on the record but most of the tracks have some really catchy rock grooves that are fun to listen to. Some of the highlight songs include the title track, "Murder", "Now That's Rock N Roll", "Return to the City of The Dead", and the ripping "Heroes and Villains" (my personal favorite).

Granted I can see how some people might have a hard time with Powerman 5000's changes, especially if one started listening to them when "Tonight the Stars Revolt" was released. But if one looks at all the albums and EPs Powerman has done not one of them sounds much like the last. I cannot speak for "Anyone for Doomsday' because I have never heard it. I will say that each record does rock and as long as Powerman 5000 doesn't do a straight country or rap album and stay within the realms of hard rock all things should be well. So roll down the windows, turn up your radio and say "Now That's Rock 'N Roll"!
3 internautes sur 4 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
1.0 étoiles sur 5 Not even worth the plastic it's recorded on. 14 mai 2008
Par L. Armitage - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
Let's get real about Destroy What You Enjoy. I own plenty of CDs, and BY FAR this one is among the worst.

It's not that I dislike this genre of music; for instance, I greatly enjoy bands like Bad Religion or the Offspring. I even liked Powerman 5000's last CD, Transform. It was solid rock with memorable songs.

This, however, is an absolutely horrid cesspool of baseless noise. It's completely lacking in any meaningful substance. Catchy choruses, nice hooks, or interesting guitar work? You won't find any of that here. Basically, it annoyingly drones on and on without substance from each track to the next in a formulaic manner.

A fraction of the songs lead up to what you think might be something good, just to let you down like a audio kick to the balls. The title track is a good example of that; you start to think it's not too bad, until you hear Spider repeatedly yelling "DESTROY! DESTROY WUT YOO NJOY!" over the chorus' bland, weak guitar riff.

There's absolutely no redeeming value in this album, and to be honest anybody who tells you otherwise is simply a fanboy and/or a sycophant. After this one, it's likely those are the only fans left.

You might think me rambling, but it's seriously that bad. I'm only trying to express how poor an effort this really is. If I can keep one person from paying money for this album, my review has been worthwhile.

Mentioning which... I want my fifteen dollars back, Spider.
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