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Page Artiste Godsmack

Détails sur le produit

  • CD (31 mars 2003)
  • Nombre de disques: 1
  • Format : Import
  • Label: Mis
  • ASIN : B00008WG2M
  • Autres éditions : CD  |  Cassette  |  Téléchargement MP3
  • Moyenne des commentaires client : 3.5 étoiles sur 5 2 commentaires client
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Par Un client le 28 avril 2003
Format: CD
Godsmack est un des poids lourds de la scéne "néo" US. Pourtant, loin de tomber dans un métal caricatural, le groupe de Boston nous balance un album doté d'un son énorme avec un véritable mur de guitares et une trés bonne batterie (merci la production !) et de mélodies imparables. L'une des originalités du groupe tient à la voix du chanteur Sully Erna qui colle parfaitement aux compositions.
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Format: CD Achat vérifié
Un bon disque, notamment grâce au titre Release The Demons. Je ne connaissais pas ce groupe mais il intègre un très bon chanteur et de bons musiciens.
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Commentaires client les plus utiles sur (beta) 4.1 étoiles sur 5 388 commentaires
17 internautes sur 21 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Brilliant Album From Newly Reenergized More Mature Godsmack! 10 avril 2003
Par Terri A. Langford - Publié sur
Format: CD
To keep it short, this album is simply brilliant. The album retains the masterful, driving energy of its predecessors while at the same time revealing, growing lyrical depth and maturity in their song writing. New drummer Shannon Larkin brings new energy and excellent drumming skills to the table. While Godsmack's drummers have never been less than great, Shannon seems to be the best so far. Personally I'd like to see Sully take the drums, but Shannon is great.
Immediately one will notice that the songs seem more upbeat. From the getgo, the album opens with gunfire reminiscent of Metallica's One. The drum salvo comes in with force, a common theme in the album, the drums are right there powering the songs. Godsmack, gone soft? Heck no! There as heavy as ever, except this time around they've got a middle eastern track on there, serenity that has some sweet string work by underrated guitarist Tony Rombola. Speaking of which, hes back, better than ever...he even abandons his wah pedal a couple of times on the album, like on one of the strongest offerings of the album, "Realign", in which he delivers a superb solo worthy of praise.
The songs are all masterfully crafted, drawing on Godsmacks strengths; its strong powerful lyrics and mesa-boogie amps and Gibson Les Paul guitars. Many of the songs hit you like a train with there drop C powered riffs. Every solo on the album is great, it is evident that Tony Rombola spent much more time on these solos, (a tribute to there long lockdown in a house isolated from outside musical influences in which they wrote this album.) Every song feels fresh and the album flows quite well. The riffs are more complex than before and the vocal melodies are better than ever, with Sully testing his range on such tracks as "Changes", "Make Me Believe", and "Realign" among others. Its admirable to see him moving to new levels with his trademark voice. He has also moved away from his typical bitter, even hateful lyrics, offering more inciteful reflective lyrics this time around although he clearly doesn't abandon his roots as is shown in the track, "I *** hate you."
Although the album is a bit short for my tastes, clocking in at just over 47 minutes, every minute is great. Much more care has been taken in song construction and the songs now have some lead and more diverse structures even some clean portions! The casual metal fan will enjoy this album greatly and the Godsmack fan will love it, in my opinion it is there strongest album to date.
1. Straight out of line - Great song, nice solo, solid riff, excellent drumming
2. Faceless - Wah driven song, (think Whatever), great solo, very powerful
3. Changes - Catchy nice chorus, great solo, good lyrics, solid riffing, excellent drumming
4. Make Me Believe - Sully testing his range here, GREAT riff all around (look for the guitar part before chorus...heck yeah!), nice little solo as always, Good Bridge (More Sully experimentation, meaningful, almost sad lyrics
5. I Stand Alone - Great solid song, nice chorus, great verse riff, superb drums (credit to Tommy Stewart there), pure Godsmack here
6. Re-Align - perhaps the strongest offering here, a little reminiscent of awake on chorus riff, solid vocal melody, KILLER wah-less SOLO!
7. I *** Hate you - Powerful Grinding riff that sucks you in, good lyrics for a hate song, typical godsmack song, but more energy and GREAT RIFF
8. Releasing the Demons - very cool verses, nice guitar work, cool little syncopated bridge grind, classic "awake" like, but different at the same time.
9. Dead and Broken - Great lyrically a little reminiscent of the style of "mistakes" in intro, nice verse riff, some cool tremolo pick classic Godsmack lead
10. I Am - a little reminiscent in into of "trippin", GREAT LYRICS, "Death will come when I'm good and ready!", nice bridge classic ozzy/creed/metallica like bridge, nice background lead
11. The Awakening - Think "The Journey" from awake, a congo drum solo intro thing to next track very cool, Shannons got skills baby
12. Serenity - The "bands answer to voodoo", sweet acoustic stuff and other strings, great, reflective lyrics, and a cool middle eastern feel, songs like this show Godsmacks great talents and diverse influenses, effectively closes album, great track
This album is pure "energy rock", as Sully stated. It takes all of Godsmacks strengths, adds more mature and reflective lyrics, some freaking awesome solos, better riffs, and an amazing drummer to the mix with great success. This is one of the best albums in my collection which is wide and diverse if I do say so myself. Buy this album, even if you don't get it for $9 during the first week it is out, it is worth every penny of whatever its price. Buy it now and treat yourself to great music from one of the greatest bands of modern times.
5 internautes sur 5 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Godsmack Crank Up The Volume For 'Faceless'... 21 novembre 2005
Par M. Jarrett - Publié sur
Format: CD
Godsmack have become household names in the rock world, thanks to two multi-million selling albums that put Godsmack on the map. After the double platinum AWAKE, where was Godsmack to turn? Nowhere, except up. FACELESS is a pummeling assault on the ears, the most metal album they have done, maybe even more so than their self-titled album (another version of ALL WOUND UP). Here, with new drummer Shannon Larkin, Godsmack turn up the volume and the crunch is even more prominent, with Tony Rambola's vicious, teething guitar a back drop for Sully's anguished, punishing vocals...even Robbie on bass provides a nice thick bottom to compliment Shannon's nifty drumwork.

"Straight Out Of Line" was meant for radio, but more so it's a blistering assault on the ears. Likewise, "Re-Align" and the fierce and nasty "I F***ing Hate You" are both venomous yet catchy and downright crunchy. The title track is also a rollicking affair, and the inclusion of the classic "I Stand Alone" keeps the album's intensity genuine. But most surprising is the similarity of ending the album with the swirling, brooding "Serenity" which certainly lives up to its name with its dreamy acoustic guitars and congas. It seems like a cousin to "Voodoo", but "Serenity" has its own voice...a very soothing one at that. Make no mistake, though...most of FACELESS is meant to please the headbangers and metal fans who like the harder side of Godsmack. It certainly does possess the best assets of Godsmack...fierce, crunchy alterna-metal that will seep into your brain upon hearing it first listen.

FACELESS represents the brutal beauty of Godsmack, their scars beared for all to see. Containing some of the most heavy songs written, and even two atmospheric tracks that compliment the end of the album nicely, FACELESS is another solid affair from the Boston area boys.
12 internautes sur 15 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Their strongest, most solid album yet! 8 avril 2003
Par Nicholas Michalak - Publié sur
Format: CD
Godsmack's newest release gives what you got with "Awake", and builds on that. When you heard "I Stand Alone" off of "The Scorpion King" soundtrack, it gave you a taste of what was to come from the Boston-based hard rock/metal band. Heavier riffs, stronger lyrics, and an overall sense of evolution for them. Just from the opening track, the first single, "Straight Out Of Line", you can even tell that the once not-too-memorable solos have gotten greatly better. Godsmack's talent has grown into an even more powerful force than before.
Also, their new drummer, Shannon Larkin (formerly of Amen), proves his worth here with great & energetic pounding drum tracks. Sully's vocals are as great as ever as he tears the lyrics from the depths of his being. Anger, frustration, a building rage, and an overall intensity define his vocal stylings. Tony Rombola's guitar & Robbie Merrill's bass both bring a powerful, headbanging groove to the album.
Overall, I say this is Godsmack's best album yet. It's as heavy as "Awake", but even more polished & solid. I listened to the entire album, track-by-track, and I didn't have the urge to switch off one single song. It's a rare thing for that to happen, and I applaud these Boston bad @$$es for crafting such a strong, unified album. With two and a half years between the releases of "Awake" and "Faceless", they had the time to mold these 12 tracks into one helluva an awesome album!

I would suggest getting the "Explicit" version or else you'll miss out on the full-on bad @$$-ity that is "I F'ing Hate You". Though, both the "explicit" and the "clean" versions are enhanced CDs that will take you to a special page on to access the album lyrics (not included in the booklet), some live tracks, the fan club, and more.
4 internautes sur 4 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
4.0 étoiles sur 5 GET SMACKED AGAIN 19 janvier 2004
L'évaluation d'un enfant - Publié sur
Format: CD
I rated Awake and gave it 4 stars, so i figured id give this album a try. Godsmack kinda sends out the same message everytime, but i like it. I'd say the most noticable things on this album are positive ones. Except for I F***ing Hate You, Sully cuts down tremendously on the profanity. I F***king Hate you is still a good song, by the way.
Also, Sully's songwriting has improved tremendously from the first album, where all he said was Go Away, I hate you. This album has better songwriting.
The first three songs have the same type of structure, with guitar solos in the middle. Guitar solos are what set Godsmack apart from other nu-metal bands. The fourth and fifth tracks start out heavy, with a pause and a melodic middle, which is cool. Sully follows his structure a lot and I like it.
The standout tracks on this CD are Straight out of Line (great chorus), I Stand Alone(cool buzzing sound), Re-align(unbelievable guitar solo), I F***ing Hate You (total bad a** song), I Am(the chorus has some really cool high part), and Serenity (slower song like Voodoo and Spiral, both of which i liked).
Other notable songs are Faceless, Changes, Make Me Believe, and the instrumental The Awakening, which leads into Serenity.
Overall, i rate this album 4 stars, becaue like Awake, the songs begin to sound a tad bit alike. But also like Awake, the radio hits are fantastic, the riffs are heavy, the slow song tradition still works, and the electric guitar solos are good. I would probably recomend this over Awake because it has better lyrics, but i would also recommend Awake cuz it is good too.
4 internautes sur 4 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
2.0 étoiles sur 5 Post-Grunge Industrial gets...a facelift? 10 décembre 2003
Par Glamhammer - Publié sur
Format: CD
Godsmack has become one of those enigmas of the music industry--the band that just can't seem to get over the hump, even after six years. Listening to Faceless brings to mind the spectres of Herman's Hermits, latter-day Metallica, and a longer-lived Faster Pussycat as examples of such a band. While rumbling guitars and raspy vocals have become expected staples of Godsmack's sound, so have, unfortunately, Sully Erna's laughable attempts at thoughtfully-composed lyrics. His brittle grate of a voice does not help elevate the simplistic lyrics beyond their woeful station--Erna's roaring delivers his words (styled on his own experiences) with all the giddiness one would expect from a man who has entirely too much time on his hands and uses none of it to pen something significant, meaningful, or even intelligent. The worst examples are such disasters as 'I don't know you, so don't freak on me' from "Straight Out of Line" and nearly any two-line set from "I Stand Alone." While the guitar work continues to improve and solos are becoming more prevalent, Erna's questionable lyrical talent drags Godsmack further into the stagnant quagmire of bands that couldn't build on their potential. Godsmack remains a band to watch, though preferably from a safe distance.
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