3

February 6, 2007 | Format: MP3

$9.49
Also available in CD Format
Song Title
Time
Popularity  
30
1
4:25
30
2
4:27
30
3
4:46
30
4
5:22
30
5
2:35
30
6
5:00
30
7
8:20
30
8
3:42
30
9
1:00
30
10
1:23
30
11
4:22
30
12
5:00
30
13
2:19
30
14
6:16

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Product Details

  • Original Release Date: June 17, 2002
  • Release Date: June 17, 2002
  • Label: Roadrunner Records
  • Copyright: 2002 The All Blacks B.V.
  • Record Company Required Metadata: Music file metadata contains unique purchase identifier. Learn more.
  • Total Length: 58:57
  • Genres:
  • ASIN: B001ERQHRS
  • Average Customer Review: 3.7 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (46 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #144,745 Paid in Albums (See Top 100 Paid in Albums)

Customer Reviews

This cd is awesome anybody who likes soulfly should buy this cd it is really good.
GiR
The sound seemed muddy, the songs featured way too many guest stars, and aside from one or two tracks, nothing really stood out as being truly note-worthy.
Sal Manella
This album like the other self titled Soulfly album reaches out to you and Downstroy is one of the best songs I have ever heard.
Thomas J. Lunsford

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

8 of 8 people found the following review helpful By Nick Summers on December 10, 2002
Format: Audio CD
You have to be a true follower of this music to understand.
With this record Soulfly have shown they are here for the long haul. You couldn't ask for a better example of this than 3. With
Max Cavalera, Marcello D. Rapp, Mikey Doling, and Roy Mayorga together it really works. This is the best line-up this band has ever had. I mean EVER!!! This isn't a review just to Max, but the BAND Soulfly.
With songs like Seek N' Strike, Enterfaith, Downstroy, One Nation, LOTM, and Four Elements-you can tell they haven't lost their touch with the heavy music. But part of the magic of Soulfly is to create an interesting piece of art by doing the unexpected. Hence, the song Tree of Pain, a song in which 3 people sing about the heartache of losing a loved one. The Soulfly tribal vibe is most evident in the song Brasil. Max does the whole song in Portugese. He even uses a berimbau. Perhaps the most respected song on the album is 9/11/01. Just a minute of silence. Soulfly looked at making a statement by not saying anything at all. That in itself, said enough.
Marcello and Roy are one of the greatest, most tight rhythm sections in Metal Music right now. If Mikey can keep bleeding out those sick, sick guitar solos he will be well on his way to being a guitarist of Kerry King like proportions. And as far as Max goes. Lyrical chaos runs through him. As well as the Brasilian musicianship that is in his blood as well as Marcello's I'm sure. If they can keep the line-up, keep it heavy, and keep it tribal, only good can come out of this.
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4 of 4 people found the following review helpful By "kwobooks" on August 23, 2002
Format: Audio CD
This CD is actually something that I've been looking forward to since the release of "Primitive". Primitive was such a brilliant work that I just could not get enough of anything Soulfly and I've been waiting with baited breath. This disc is another shining light in the darkness that is commercial hardrock, which constantly is bombarding us with Pepsi imagery and Pizza Hut idealism. Now, why the fact that Max's style has not changed is a negative thing with some, I personally think that it is a good thing. Innovation for the sake of innovation seems to be a key phrase with producers within the industry as the need to create more moneymaking machines in order to try to break through to the thinking man is necessary, but we do not fall for it. I would rather have Max write the same ideas with the same verve and power than try to do something "different" just because it seems to be "the time". Yes, this disc could be connected with Primitive and you might not be able to tell the difference...one big album...but so what. It ALL rocks so heavy I am ready to puke just thinking about it, so to Max I say "keep it up".
One of the big things that stands out about this Soulfly release more than the other two is the VERY obvious control that Max actually had over Sepultura (his former band for those who do not know). I have been a huge Sep fan for many years and I was saddened by him leaving, but the Soulfly stuff, while somewhat different, gave me some of that energy back. With this release, it really seems that it could be a Sepultura album. There is the tribal element, which is a given, but there are some songs on this disc that really remind me of "Arise" and "Chaos AD".
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3 of 3 people found the following review helpful By othieon on November 21, 2002
Format: Audio CD
From the very first track this is a metal explosion. The album gives a feeling of a band who's is finally coming into there own and very confident with there style of music. Max has with made for metal voice has secured Soulfly as one of the best metal bands of all time. This Album is the best to date for Soulfly.
Max has integrated tribal sounds with hardcore guitar riffs. This is definitely not 80's metal proving that with the times Max has been able to adapt his style to be as hardcore as any band out there. No metal fans collection would be complete without this album.
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5 of 6 people found the following review helpful By John Viagra on November 11, 2003
Format: Audio CD
Max Cavalera is sort of a world champion of metal. He conquored the world with Sepultura back in the early 90s, and after he left, he did it again with Soulfly. Now, here in the 2000s, here is another Soulfly record, and to be honest it's a bit old.
Not that this record completely blows, like I said, this is probably Soulfly's heaviest to date, it's just the whole metal with tribal beats has gotten old right after the first Soulfly record (with the exception of Ill Nino). Musically, I'd say this falls between the first Soulfly record and Sepultura's classic Chaos A.D. Yeah, it's heavy, it's hard, it's even fast too (ex. "Last of the Mohicans"), but other than that, it's really too repetitive for my tastes. Plus, the lyrics Max is writing is a far cry from the stuff on Chaos A.D. or Arise.
Soulfly fans will love this, no doubt. But in my opinion, I think Ill Nino actaully does this whole latin-metal thing better than Soulfly at this point. Max, little tip, either do something new with Soulfly or go back to Sepultura.
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3 of 4 people found the following review helpful By "the_greatest" on July 13, 2002
Format: Audio CD
If you are into hardcore metal then this will scratch your itch. This band serves up a dose of adrenaline pumping metal on this their third album. From the moment it begins the lead vocalist, Max Cavalera pummels lyric after lyric into your brain. If you're too weak to handle one measly hour of ear splintering furry. Well, then this album probably isn't for you. But don't run away just yet, it does offer some diversity with the mellow and melodic track, "Tree Of Pain." This song features an unknown female vocalist that offers two beautiful courses. Well, I'll leave you with the words of a true Soulfly fan, "The 3rd installment in the Soulfly saga is like shard of glass being pumped through your veins. This fusion of tribal and metal sounds, produce a pounding mosh anthem that is much like fifteen overweight elephants tap dancing on your rib cage. But don't be fooled by the ripping lyrics and bone-shattering sounds, these songs have soul and depth. An amazing album from Max and Co, making this a beautiful follow up to 'Primitive.'"
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