Korn III: Remember Who You Are

Metascore
57

Mixed or average reviews - based on 12 Critics

Critic score distribution:
  1. Positive: 5 out of 12
  2. Negative: 1 out of 12
Buy On
  1. Hell, the fact that I don't ever have to hear Korn III again is enough to put a smile on my face.
User Score
7.1

Generally favorable reviews- based on 56 Ratings

User score distribution:
  1. Positive: 8 out of 12
  2. Negative: 1 out of 12
  1. Sep 11, 2010
    10
    The best KoRn album since... wait... which one was their last one? Oh, whatever, this album was **** amazing from start to finish. This band,The best KoRn album since... wait... which one was their last one? Oh, whatever, this album was **** amazing from start to finish. This band, and album are definitely in my top ten of all metal bands and albums in the history of forever. I would recommend this to anyone who likes the KoRn, any album that you have been listening to for the last six years begging for a new one. Full Review »
  2. Dec 7, 2011
    10
    Awesome ! That's what i can say about this album. **** good instrumental and amazing vocal. I cant stop listing to it. One of the best presentAwesome ! That's what i can say about this album. **** good instrumental and amazing vocal. I cant stop listing to it. One of the best present what i got ever on Christmas Full Review »
  3. Jul 23, 2016
    7
    Remember Who You Are is probably the closest thing to classic Korn you could make with three of its five original members. The guitar playingRemember Who You Are is probably the closest thing to classic Korn you could make with three of its five original members. The guitar playing especially harkens back to 94, but drumming wise the absence of one David Silveria is felt. Ray Luzier's style is less funky and more straightforward rock, but perhaps it suits the music better should the band wish to stay relevant. However, at times it maybe tries too hard to sound like the first album and doesn't always come off as genuine emotionally, especially when vocalist Jonathan Davis bursts into tears at the end of the final track, much like he did on the first two albums. This time however, it's more eye-rolling than disturbingly emotional. It's like that kid who always feels victimised and you feel sorry for them at first but starts to milk the cow dry once they get some sympathy.

    Other than that, it's a solid Korn release, standout tracks include Olidale (Leave me Alone), Move On and Let The Guilt Go.
    Full Review »