10The 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 »
Years pass and you will observe how the world changes. Everything around us varies somewhat at some point: friends, family, society, etc. physical environment. However, there is almost always something that goes unnoticed. Self also changes. Sometimes for the better, others worse, but rarely we realize our evolution as a people. Probably many problems would be solved if we started to think that what is wrong is not the rest, but oneself.
After the failed untitled work, Korn returns with more staying power and think big.
The album begins with a brief introduction that sounds like you might imagine sounds in space, followed by the first single, the song "Leave Me Alone", one of the standout tracks of the album as we remember the beginnings of the group ,.
Games continue with Davis voices and distorted guitar riffs heavy on "Pop a Pill", a great, classic but common to both, but nothing compared to the next song, "Fear is a Place to Live "a very gentle song, strange and unusual for what is Korn, although the treatment given to guitars make you look a little more modern and meaning what is contrary to what we think the title is a song whose lyrics talk about how to deal with our own fears and conquer them.
We continue to "Move On" a rhythmic ballad with a pretty soft and melodic beginning, but the trouble with it, there follows a couple, it constantly undergoes abrupt changes of pace and he does not favor at all.
The next is called "Lead the Parade", a topic to Korn. Very good and disturbing, it has some effects that resemble war parades, marches to battle those who suddenly overflow to reach the chorus.
Above all, Lead the Parade, is the full essence of Jonathan Davis and Korn. Again, what gives us so admire your lead vocalist, singing and screams and we missed.
"Let the Guilt Go" is still more than the previous hit. In fact a single. Stanza rhythmic and catchy and easy to remember pre-chorus make this song one of the most accessible of this album. It has a bridge that makes Davis inner consciousness and the truth is pretty good. A very complete song, but the real journey back in time begins with "The Past", in which the guitars receive more prominence. It has some fixes and effects that acclimate well the theme of the song. Korn just might end up getting cut palms like this. Another group probably never would have thought, and having spent would have been "crappy". And if not, comprobad the many bands that try to imitate or follow the trail of Korn, unsuccessfully.
The "psychedelic" in its purest returns in "Never Around", the longest song delalbum. But not so with "Move On" because it has a chorus that drags you to move your head and look lyrics memorize. Even the most bizarre is catchy, the "aaaah" of half of the song in his head wearily entered. Notice it with producer Ross Robinson, who leaves no empty corner in the subject without arrangements.
"Are You Ready to Live?" I present it in Cuchara Sonica on their day under the name "My Time". It has everything: forcefulness, slow parts, melodic feeling and message. Had to put some paste would treat guitars sound sometime with little force, but that is in the likes of you. With this letter, Jonathan Davis wonders if you are wasting time, if you are making the most of his life. A message probably empathize with enough people. And that's how good it really is seen in a letter, right?
Finally comes "Holding All These Lies" in which we find again the characteristic features of Korn: forcefulness, psychedelia and a catchy chorus. By the way, is the only song that has a hint of a guitar solo, something I've missed you so much on the disk. In any case, it's a good song to close the album.
Ultimately, Korn III: Remember Who You Are is a good return korn wanted, but could have been better. If we begin to look for reasons probably end up talking about the ex-guitarist Brian Welch. Although "Munky" Shaffer falls short, it shows in the songs lack something to become "great songs".
Still, there are very complete songs that compensate those others that lack a little push. What I liked about this album was the role of drummer Ray Luzier, reverse the burden of a more visceral and Jonathan Davis a "Fieldy" that continues to create beauty in the bass sound. Definitely one of his best albums. Well Korn.… Full Review »