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Code Is Red: Long Live the Code Enhanced


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Biography

27 years of grindcore ultra-violence, 27 years of being one of the hardest working, hardest touring bands on this miserable planet, NAPALM DEATH’s conviction, energy and belief in spontaneoust, outspoken yet extreme music is far from being watered down. “Time Waits For No Slave”, the band’s 13th studio album (excluding the cover album “Leaders Not Followers ... Read more in Amazon's Napalm Death Store

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Product Details

  • Audio CD (April 19, 2005)
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Format: Enhanced
  • Label: Century Media
  • ASIN: B0007ZSH0S
  • Average Customer Review: 4.8 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (22 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #194,657 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

1. Silence Is Deafening
2. Right You Are
3. Diplomatic Immunity
4. The Code Is Red...Long Live the Code
5. Climate Controllers
6. Instruments of Persuasion
7. The Great and the Good
8. Sold Short
9. All Hail the Grey Dawn
10. Vegetative State
11. Pay for the Privilege of Breathing
12. Pledge Yourself to You
13. Striding Purposefully Backwards
14. Morale
15. Our Pain Is Their Power
16. Morale [Multimedia Track]

Editorial Reviews

'The Code Is Red- Long Live The Code' was recorded at Foel Studios with producer Russ Russell and features guest appearances by Jello Biafra (ex-Dead Kennedys), Jamey Jasta (Hatebreed) and Jeff Walker (ex-Carcass). Century Media. 2005.

Customer Reviews

4.8 out of 5 stars
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See all 22 customer reviews
Napalm Death is still true to their fans and music.
A.Doyle
If you loved the older albums and or can put up with the noise then take a listen and you won't be disappointed!
Peter Brenchley
It's nothing to get excited about, but it's a good addition to this excellent album.
Mono-Grind

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

5 of 5 people found the following review helpful By Sepulhead on April 24, 2005
Format: Audio CD
Napalm Death is the only band around who is writing some of their very best material after almost 20 years in the scene. All of ND's stuff is good, but since they left earache the material has been phenomenal. This is no exception. "The Code is Red...Long Live the Code" is one of the best napalm albums yet. I can't see any fan being disappointed by this.

The departure of Jesse Pintado makes this the first album since "Harmony Corruption" to feature a different line up. Thankfully, ND have not let it slow them down one bit. Mitch Harris carries the guitar duties just fine without the aide of Jesse. Barney's vocals are as vicious as ever, with some of the best and most intelligent lyrics yet. Danny Herrera's drumming is terrific with plenty of variety but also plenty of blasting! The drums also sound much better than they did on "Order of the Leech". I'm not sure if they are triggered or not, and that's a good thing. the drums on OOTL were triggered to the point of sounding mechanical. On TCIR...LLTC the drums sound much more natural and blend well with the music. And what can be said for Shane Embury? He is a grindcore legend.

The songwriting on this album is much more varied than OOTL. As one previous reviewer said, we are seeing an integration here of the many styles of ND. This album has a greater variety of song lengths, with 3 songs clocking in over 4 minutes and 3 under 2 minutes. One of these actually speeds by in under a minute, a real treat for old school grind fans! There are a number of lightning fast grind songs but this time we also have a couple slow tracks ("Morale," "Our Pain is their Power") in a style that has not been heard since the diatribes era.
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4 of 4 people found the following review helpful By J. Brittman VINE VOICE on July 23, 2005
Format: Audio CD
Coming on the heels of one of the best cover albums of all time, The Code is Red...Long Live the Code does not disappoint. Napalm Death is back minus one. Jesse Pintado left the group after the LNF 2 album for a variety of drug/alcohol related issues. He is missed on The Code is Red, but Mitch Harris carries the load admirably. Barney is in top form (as always) and his voice dominates tracks like Instruments of Persuasion (w/Jamey Jasta of Hatebreed). Instruments works well vocally with the call and response between Jasta and Greenway. Musically this album is just as brutal as Order of the Leech and Enemy of the Music Industry. Harris, Embury and Herrera meld their madness perfectly. Danny Herrera's drumming is evolving into legendary status with his breakneck speed and blast beats, this album is a large step forward for him. What makes this album stand out from the other Napalm Death offerings is the guest vocal appearances. Jello Biafra pops up on The Great and The Good but his vox are severely overpowered by Barney, still it is one of the stronger tracks. Some of the other standouts here are Silence is Deafening, The Code Is Red...Long Live the Code, Striding Purposefully Backwards, Vegetative State and Climate Controllers. Overall, this is another must-own album from Birmingham's finest. Highly Recommended.
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3 of 3 people found the following review helpful By A. Stutheit on October 7, 2007
Format: Audio CD
There could be many reasons why Barney and the gang chose to make their eleventh full-length release, 2005's "The Code Is Red...Long Live The Code," the heaviest of their twenty-plus-year career. It could be they did it simply just because, well, they could. Or, it could be that since this was their first studio effort in three years, the band was hungry to mount a comeback that would take the world by storm. But the most likely reason is that this is Napalm friggin' Death (darn it!), and they've never been known to take the easy way out by going soft or opting for an even remotely accessible sound.

There are a few surprises to be heard on this album. For one, whereas 2000's "Enemy of the Music Business" and 2002's "Order of the Leech," were more along the lines of being death metal albums, "The Code Is Red...Long Live The Code" features a much stronger and more pronounced grindcore influence. Next, quite a few of the songs possess fairly strong doomy undertones. And finally, several guest vocalists make an appearance over the course of these fifteen tracks, including The Dead Kennedy's Jello Biafra, Hatebreed's Jamey Jasta, and Carcass' Jeff Walker.

But all the usual Napalm Death hallmarks are still firmly in place here, including head-spinning speed, skull-crushing heaviness, and impeccable, airtight musicianship. Longtime axeman Mitch Harris unleashes one scalding riff and steamrolling lead after another; frontman Mark "Barney" Greenway's foaming-at-the mouth bellows have never sounded this visceral or ferocious; and Mitch Harris' drumming - an incessant stream of raw, chaotic, impossibly tight, and relentlessly jackhammering blast beats - is classic grindcore.
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2 of 2 people found the following review helpful By cosmokane31 on August 4, 2005
Format: Audio CD
Napalm Death play harder than bands half their age. These guys have to be pushing 40, but "The Code Is Red...Long Live the Code" is lean, mean, and easily one of the best metal albums this year. The raw but huge production perfectly captures the band's fiery performance. The drum sound is natural, in contrast to the sterile sound of some of the band's past albums. Danny Herrera plays like a man possessed; his drums practically double this album's intensity. Long-time guitarist Jesse Pintado isn't around this time, but Mitch Harris more than picks up the slack, adding dissonant, abstract chords to detuned and tremolo-picked riffs. The guitar tones are crushing, and singer Barney Greenaway sounds as ferocious as ever.

Best of all, the band has picked up the pace. After seemingly setting into death metal in the latter half of its career, the band returns to its grindcore roots (it invented the genre, after all) with the jackhammering blastbeats of "Right You Are" and "Diplomatic Immunity." At the same time, the album mixes up death metal, thrash, and hardcore punk for a varied, brutal listen. "Climate Controllers" stands out with its mosh-inducing odd meters, while "Morale" is a doomy industrial stomp with eerie guitars. Jello Biafra (Dead Kennedys), Jamey Jasta (Hatebreed), and Jeff Walker (Carcass) contribute guest vocals. There's not a single weak moment in this album; to quote Phil Anselmo, "It's goddamn electric."
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