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Dehumanizer [Extra tracks, Import, Original recording remastered]

Black SabbathAudio CD
4.7 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (10 customer reviews)

Price: $21.76 & FREE Shipping on orders over $35. Details
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Black Sabbath is credited with creating heavy metal. The success of their first two albums - Black Sabbath and Paranoid - marked a paradigm shift in the world of rock. Not until Black Sabbath upended the music scene did the term “heavy metal” enter the popular vocabulary to describe the denser, more thunderous offshoot of rock over which they presided.

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Dehumanizer + Eternal Idol + Born Again
Price for all three: $72.05

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Product Details

  • Audio CD (February 15, 2011)
  • Original Release Date: 2011
  • Number of Discs: 2
  • Format: Extra tracks, Import, Original recording remastered
  • Label: EMI Import
  • ASIN: B004FQKY74
  • Average Customer Review: 4.7 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (10 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #20,796 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

Editorial Reviews

Digitally remastered and expanded two CD edition of this 1992 album from the Heavy Metal legends. Dehumanizer was arguably one of Black Sabbath's heaviest albums and features the vocals of the late, great Ronnie James Dio along with founder members Tony Iommi and Geezer Butler, completed by the heavy hitting drums of Vinny Appice; the line-up that created 1981's epochal Mob Rules and 1983's Live Evil. This edition is expanded with the single edit of 'Master Of Insanity', an alternate version of 'Letters From Earth' that originally appeared as the b-side to the 'TV Crimes' single, and a version of 'Time Machine' recorded for the soundtrack to the movie Wayne's World. In addition, the set also includes five rare live tracks from Florida's Sundome recorded at the beginning of the Dehumanizer tour in July 1992, including a previously unreleased live version of 'Master Of Insanity'. The set includes liner notes from Classic Rock and Metal Hammer's Dom Lawson, based on new interviews with Tony Iommi. Virgin. 2011.

Customer Reviews

Most Helpful Customer Reviews
9 of 11 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars Sabbath at their heaviest and best March 8, 2011
By Rohit R
Format:Audio CD
Dehanizer is one of the finest albums after Heaven and hell Mob Rules featuring the third album with Ronnie janes Dio.This is one of their hevast albums but is too good as this delux edition fearures three unreleased tracks in MASTER OF INSANITY,LETTERS FROM EARTH and TIME MACHINE which make this deluxe edition better than the original cd.Highly recommemded.
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3 of 3 people found the following review helpful
Format:Audio CD|Verified Purchase
English metal titans Black Sabbath's 16th album Dehumanizer was released in June of 1992.
The album saw lone original member guitarist Tony Iommi reunite with co-founder and bass player Geezer Butler (who last played with Sabbath on 1983's brilliant but criminally underrated Born Again album and subsequent tour then left) plus the return of the legendary lead singer from 1979-82, the late great Ronnie James Dio (whom had left the band during the mixing sessions of 1982's Live Evil for a successful solo career) and Mob Rules-era drummer Vinny Appice (who came in at the last minute after Cozy Powell got injured in a horseback riding accident).
With the 1981/82 lineup intact, Sabbath went into Rockfield Studios in Wales with legendary rock producer Mack (famous for his work with ELO, Queen and Billy Squier among others) to create their best and heaviest album since Born Again as I found out when I first heard this disc in December of 1992 at the behest of my best friend Dennis and was my first post-Ozzy album I heard and still obe of my favorites today.
We begin with the killer "Computer God" which is a scary and amazing opening! Iommi and Butler's riff and breathtaking vocals and lyrics from Dio and killer drumming from Appice dominates. This rocker is slow and brooding and have switching tempos for the track, expecially the finale which included two blazing Iommi solos which are some of his best ever. "After All (The Dead)" is next and has a haunting intro which leads into a heavy riff and classic vocals from Dio. Next is the great fast diatribe on televangelists called "TV Crimes" which has some of Dio's best vocals on the album and great riffs from Butler and Iommi. This was the single from the album with a classic video.
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2 of 2 people found the following review helpful
4.0 out of 5 stars 2 CD DELUXE EDITION January 29, 2013
By herb
Format:Audio CD|Verified Purchase
For those of you who value sound and like "Deluxe Editions" this is one of the best. The sound is excellent. Regarding the extra material- It would have been nice to hear the demos with Cozy Powell, but perhaps they aren't to be found this many years later. (Or beyond the budget to locate) It's the best Sabbath expanded edition I have heard and I have heard several. The sound is right where it should be, not overly compressed or overly loud. Remastered by Andy Pearce. I can hear separation and bass runs that I never heard before. Oddly enough this version is not widely available. I've never seen it in the US shops even though I have seen other Deluxe Editions by Sabbath. I recommend this highly before it goes out of print. I paid $11 used for this double CD! It ended up being bran new actually.
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5.0 out of 5 stars Good remaster, great record, nice buy. July 1, 2014
Format:Audio CD|Verified Purchase
What to say? Great Sabbath record, great Dio vocals... It's underrated, as in comparrison to Mob Rules and Heaven and Hell, but it is trully up to Sabbath's best standards. And the double disc version deserves the extra $; nice live performances and different edits of the cuts that made to record, even with alternate lyrics. I had the original CD, but played it so much it "worn out". The soud recording of the remaster is really superior.
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5.0 out of 5 stars Prepare for increased testosterone levels... June 19, 2014
Format:Audio CD
Here's the short of it: This album flat-out rocks your *%$ off and there isn't a single bad track on it. Dark, heavy, powerful, foreboding, irreverent, and fantastic...

Here's the not-so-short of it: If you're reading this you probably already love Sabbath, and for all the reasons many of us do, but on the off chance you're new to Black Sabbath I'll quickly lay out why so many of us--although we may endlessly argue about Ozzy vs. Dio or which of the albums we think trumps the rest--why we consider them the final word when it comes to real-deal metal.

Black Sabbath has something important to say, and they say it powerfully. Listen to War Pigs and you'll instantly figure out why Sabbath is still relevant. It's not faked; they're not trying to be something they're not. They're not "trying" to be heavy or dark, it just is. The subjects and themes they talk about are a very real and important part of the human condition. They're not up there playing to get laid, or even make money (okay, so those were always probably really nice fringe benefits *lol*)...they're making important statements in a very real and dramatic way. In a philosophical sense, there's a lot of truth in what Sabbath does. And because they're not "trying" to be something or anything, the music can speak for itself. It comes across as visceral and real. Like I said, dark, powerful, foreboding, completely irreverent, and totally anti-bullsh#t.

So why did I choose to review Dehumanizer rather than other more well-known albums? Well, for one thing, Dehumanizer is woefully underrated. Heaven & Hell and
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