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Diabolus in Musica

258 customer reviews

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Audio CD, July 24, 2007
$9.99
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$9.99 & FREE Shipping on orders over $35. Details Only 2 left in stock. Sold by newbury_comics and Fulfilled by Amazon. Gift-wrap available.

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Diabolus in Musica + Divine Intervention + Undisputed Attitude
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Editorial Reviews

SLAYER DIABOLUS IN MUSICA


1. Bitter Piece
2. Death's Head
3. Stain Of Mind
4. Overt Enemy
5. Perversions Of Pain
6. Love To Hate
7. Desire
8. In the Name Of God
9. Scrum
10. Screaming From the Sky
11. Point

Product Details

  • Audio CD (July 24, 2007)
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Label: Sony Legacy
  • ASIN: B000RZGG0G
  • Average Customer Review: 4.2 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (258 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #207,867 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

Customer Reviews

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

23 of 29 people found the following review helpful By A Customer on May 4, 2004
Format: Audio CD
I have been a Slayer fan before Reign in Blood broke all the rules regarding thrash, ferocity, and brutality. South of Heaven and Seasons in the Abyss remain masterpieces, worthy of continued praise. Than along comes Diabolus in Musica! Many "so called" die-hard Slayer fans complained the band comprised its roots by aiming this disc towards nu-metal fans. A veteran band like Slayer can't re-cycle music that shows a regression in ability. They needed to re-invent themselves, while not alienating thier fan base. Diabolus is Slayer! Powerfull, heavy as hell, brutal, and dare I say, they have incorporated some "groove". They have not comprised any of the savage approach that has made them the KINGS of metal. Standouts include: Bitter Piece, Stain of Mind, and Scrum. Is this their best album, I don't know, the album just kicks ASS!
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9 of 11 people found the following review helpful By "exposurslf2kds" on February 1, 2000
Format: Audio CD
you know...there was a time when each of slayer's albums were landmarks...they set the trends in metal, and all others followed...but now the roles have been reversed...in times past, slayer would somehow alter their sound and that is how speed/thrash metal would sound until the next slayer album was released...well, now it appears that slayer is going with whatever is happening in the scene at the time as opposed to this former greatness...oh well...
now that i have gotten that out of the way...this is not that bad...it is, by no means, as radical of a departure from their past as many of their contemporaries have taken of late(metallica, megadeth, etc...), but it is not slayer either...but if you are new to the band, get this and prepare yourself for true greatness as you wander further into the catalog of music made by these legends...if you are already a fan, get it and just be thankful that you are a slayer fan and not a metallica die-hard...at least we still get two or three "slayer" songs on the album...
again, i am sorry if this comes off as though i do not like the album...i have just been spoiled over the past 17 years and my expectations for these guys are far too high to be realistic...
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3 of 3 people found the following review helpful By Bodom86 on December 14, 2005
Format: Audio CD
I know Slayer probably won't release another album as good as Reign In Blood or South of Heaven, and I know they're beyond the 80s reverberated sound of Show No Mercy and Hell Awaits. But do I think they could release an album on the same level as Seasons In the Abyss? Yes I do, and unfortunately, they haven't done it on this record. The album isn't soft by any means - the music is still very intense and angry, but many of the songs, even the good ones, sound second-rate and not all the way there, if not worse. The production is decent, but the guitars have somewhat of a muddy sound, probably due to the lower tunings that were used this time around. There are some tiny bass fills here and there on the album, which I liked - I think Tom Araya has always been overlooked as a bass player. Sure, he's not up there with Cliff Burton or Steve Harris, but the guy can certainly play fast and keep up with the band. The drums are decent, but again, nothing truly impressive other than a few double-bass rolls scattered throughout. Overall, a mediocre record for Slayer, at best. I don't recommend this to any new or potential Slayer fans, because it isn't a good representation of the band's talent and ability. But like I said, there are a few good songs here - "Bitter Peace", "Death's Head", and "Stain of Mind". Pick it up if you're a hardcore Slayer fan.
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8 of 10 people found the following review helpful By Firemetal007 on May 2, 2005
Format: Audio CD
After the average Divine Intervention, and the covers album Undisputed Attitude, Slayer realized that they wanted to do something a little bit differently on this release with the excellent Rick Rubin. By adding downtuned guitars, thick grooves, and great songwriting, Slayer slows down (a little) and shows why they are easily one of the greatest metal bands on the planet. Even with the moments of faux-rapping on Love to Hate and Stain of Mind, this is far---very far from nu-metal. This is still angry thrash with loads of ripping guitar solos. Instant classics include Bitter Peace, Overt Enemy, Stain of Mind, and Scrum. This is a MUST purchase for fans of Reign In Blood, South of Heaven, and Seasons In The Abyss.
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4 of 5 people found the following review helpful By One of many on March 15, 2006
Format: Audio CD
I think it's quite obvious at this point that Slayer is an unstoppable machine of headbanging bliss that has little chance of losing its massive fanbase. They've come to be loved for their uncomprimisingly brutal take on thrash metal and the fact that they stick to their guns like no other band. Even when a hint of change is detected in their work, it's still Slayer and it's still satisfying. This strength is especially apparent with Diabolus In Musica.

Slayer has been going at it for over twenty years, and most of their songs have followed a strict code of conduct -- namely the speed. Some people complain that DIM leaves this aspect of Slayer's talent behind. Not so. It only reduces the amount of it -- and what's so bad about that? The trademark thrashing style is still found here, only it's accompanied by more of the slower, brooding riffs and drum work that, in earlier releases, didn't really dominate. Does slower mean less heavy? Absolutely not. I think it actually helps the music and gives it a darker feel. Not to mention makes the faster parts even more pronounced. For one thing, the myth of "slower equals boring" is clearly busted throughout the album.

As far as the music and song structure goes, I didn't think it sounded like "filler" material at all. These are classics in their own right. You can't expect Reign In Blood or other definitive Slayer albums to be surpassed, and I think the band is well aware of that. The riffs are still heavy, mean, and at times -- in a completely non-melodic way -- even catchy. The lyrics and vocal work are also a nice touch. With DIM, Araya is leaning more toward the shouting style that would later take on practically every line in God Hates Us All. A little more like a mix, though, between the old and new.
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