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Follow The Leader Extra tracks, Import


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Audio CD, Extra tracks, Import, December 15, 1998
$85.01 $3.54

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Korn embrace the future on The Path of Totality, their tenth full-length studio album and second for Roadrunner Records.
Infusing dubstep anarchy into their signature sound, the legendary quartet stand on the cusp of a musical revolution for both hard rock and electronica. Korn are no strangers to revolution or innovation though. In fact, they've been purveyors of heavy music's ... Read more in Amazon's Korn Store

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Product Details

  • Audio CD (December 15, 1998)
  • Number of Discs: 2
  • Format: Extra tracks, Import
  • Label: Phantom Sound & Vision
  • ASIN: B00000FY8X
  • Average Customer Review: 4.0 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (1,170 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #804,669 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

Disc: 1
1. (Silence)
2. (Silence)
3. (Silence)
4. (Silence)
5. (Silence)
6. (Silence)
7. (Silence)
8. (Silence)
9. (Silence)
10. (Silence)
See all 25 tracks on this disc
Disc: 2
1. All In The Family (Clark World Mix)
2. All In The Family (Sowing The Beats Mix)
3. All In The Family (Beats In Peace Mix)
4. All In The Family (Scary Bird Mix)

Customer Reviews

These songs are just too good.
Matt
WITH SONGS LIKE got the life, freek on a leash, b.b.k., dead bodys everywhere, AND children of the korn, THIS ALBUM IS THE GREATEST.
MUZIC FAN X
This is Korn's best cd and one of the best cd's ever made.
Brandon A. Maynard

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

26 of 27 people found the following review helpful By markcamp1@hotmail.com on April 21, 1999
Format: Audio CD
Having been nurtured on good ol' 70's and 80's rock and metal (Aerosmith, Sabbath, Ozzy, Priest, Maiden, etc.), I have to say that when I first heard KoRn, I was COMPLETELY dumbfounded. I had never HEARD anything like it before. The guitar, usually an instrument of MELODY, had become a roaring instrument of percussion. The vocals, in some brilliant passages, becoming the jittering and throbbing rants of a mental patient before receiving his meds. After listening to the CD a few times, thought, I'm genuinely IMPRESSED. KoRn represents a completely NEW genre of music. It's NOT metal, rap, hip-hop, or rock. The best way I can describe it is that it is the most TRIBAL, EMOTIONAL, ANGRY and INNOVATIVE music that I've ever heard. Sure, It's easy to just call it noise. But this is the kind of stuff that represents what music is all about - the naked expression of feeling, emotion, and experience. You might not care for the emotions or experiences communicated on KoRn's CD's, but you have to sit up and take notice. This is REAL. This IS new. And, unfortunately, that RAGE, ESTRANGEMENT, and ANGER effectively communicates how lot of young people are feeling today. Try it a few times. I DARE you...
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24 of 29 people found the following review helpful By A. Estes on July 7, 2000
Format: Audio CD
Korn's break-out 1998 album, "Follow The Leader," is the moment where the Bakersfield Five went from semi-underground underdogs to mainstream MTV heroes. Almost overnight, as soon as "Got the Life" hit, things would never be the same again. Helping to, for better or worse, usher in a new generation of rockers, Korn proved to be both iconic and experimental on their third effort.

With producer Toby Wright (Alice in Chains) taking over from Ross Robinson (who helmed the first two albums), "Follow the Leader" is slighlty less visceral and gritty than the band's previous material. From the groovy, whisper-to-a-scream opener of "It's On!" it's obvious that this is a different kind of Korn, albeit, a funkier and more experimental outfit with the the benefit of experience working with them.

Cuts like "Got the Life" and "Freak on a Leash" prove to be great radio hits, but elsewhere, the band builds on their established sound on the intense "Dead Bodies Everywhere." A song that perhaps could have existed in the Ross Robinson days, "Dead Bodies" is aided by top-notch production which highlights the seething riffs delivered by Munky and Head in it's final breakdown, with frontman Jonathan Davis giving a bone-chilling performance.

Elsewhere, the band embraces the rap-rock movement with some mixed results. "Children of the Korn," a collaboration with Ice Cube, gives the band a bit of credibility, and finds the band meshing almost too easily with their hip-hop influences (which were only briefly present on album's past). "All in the Fmaily," a rap-battle of sorts between Davis and Limp Bizkit frontman Fred Durst, on the other hand, plays as amateurish and immature and only goes to slow the momentum down.
Read more ›
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19 of 23 people found the following review helpful By J. Antonio Valera on September 16, 2006
Format: Audio CD
Let's forget for a second that you saw them a million times on MTV. Forget that they "represent the birth of nu metal" and, with it, all that's wrong with society in this day and time. Forget how it's apparently cool to hate on popular bands that make it big time.

The men of the KoRn have an ability to create a wall of sound kind of effect. 7-string Ibanez guitars, and a loud bass that makes for a secondary drum kit sometimes. And who could forget the uber catchy, constantly changing, tribal drumming by David.

Try to *consciously* listen to any song in this album, and pay attention to what they do in the background. The small sounds, the subtle strumming here, a loud bass line there.. the constant change in rhythm. The breakdowns (yes, breakdowns, emo idiots).

KoRn are as experimental and creative as they get.

They may not be the most talented band in the universe, but they obviously put effort into not sounding repetitive, or boring the listener, and I appreciate that.

Every song in the album is worth a listen, but highlights include "Freak on a leash" (duh), "Seed", "Got the life", and the awesome "Reclaim my place".

Oh, and another thing. Stop comparing them to Megadeth, or Metallica, or any other metal band of their time. They've never tried to sound like them, and that's quite obvious.
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16 of 20 people found the following review helpful By KornyJim on September 28, 2000
Format: Audio CD
This was the first CD I bought from KoRn a few weeks after it was released. Words cannot describe how truly amazing this album is. This is a must for everyone to own whether you are a KoRn fan or not. KoRn hit big making platinum with this CD and listening to it will sure explain why! It's remarkable. The band has matured since their self-titled debut album back in 1994. KoRn's experimental mixture from different genres of music are absolutely stunning. Besides sticking to Heavy Metal, KoRn play around in Hip-hop, funk, rap, and Disco music. Particularly in songs such as "Got the Life", "Children of the KoRn" with Icq Cube, and "All in the Family" with Limp Bizkit's Fred Durst. In my opinion, none of the tracks were boring. Head and Munky's guitar riffs; David and Fieldy's heavy drum, bass hits; and Jon's stunning vocals all manage to keep you far far away from the stop button on the stereo. The dark, eerie stories about Jon's life in each song leave a big impact at the end for everyone. In fact, they are so intense that "All in the Family" helps give out some comical-relief that can give out a few good laughs. If you are unfamiliar with KoRn or do not own any pf their CDs, then I recommend buying this CD first. You'll be as stunned as I was! It's brilliant! Go stick into the shopping cart!
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