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See You on the Other Side Explicit Lyrics

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Editorial Reviews

Product Description

See You on the Other Side is led by the single 'Twisted Transistor,' which is quickly making substantial noise on U.S. rock radio outlets. See You on the Other Side was produced by Korn frontman Jonathan Davis in tandem with Atticus Ross and, more surprisingly, the pop hitmaking team the Matrix (Liz Phair, Hilary Duff). This is Korn's debut album via a partnership with EMI/Virgin Records. 2005.


On its seventh album--and first without founding member Brian "Head" Welch--Korn makes a few changes and gets on with proving that it's still a viable force within the world of heavy rock. The venerable veterans lean on outside help from the songwriting team of the Matrix and producer Atticus Ross (Nine Inch Nails). The end result is that this is a big change for Korn and one that will garner large shares of message board controversy on wether this album is more industrial than nü. The band is at its deftest on "Getting Off," "Politics" and "Coming Undone," which highlight the industrial bend. Stalwart fans need not worry for "Liar" and "For No One" remain in lock-step with classic Korn. One need not listen to the full hour-plus to discover flaws. Its center becomes weighed down with bland mid-tempo numbers and the final song detracts from the powerhouse close the record might have had they ended with "Interlude #3/I've Seen It All." Still, Korn has demonstrated that it's capable of weathering the storm and emerging with an album that will carry them onward. -- Jedd Beaudoin

1. Twisted Transistor - Korn
2. Politix
3. Hypocrites - Korn
4. Souvenier of Sadness
5. 2-Way
6. Throw Me Away - Korn
7. Love Song - Korn
8. Open Up - Korn
9. Interlude #2
10. Coming Undone
11. Getting Off
12. Liar
13. For No One
14. Interlude #3/I've Seen It All
15. Tearjerker

Product Details

  • Audio CD (December 6, 2005)
  • Original Release Date: 2005
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Format: Explicit Lyrics
  • Label: Virgin Records Us
  • Average Customer Review: 3.9 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (431 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #11,750 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

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Customer Reviews

After listening to this CD the first time I only liked about 3 songs.
I mean, don't get me wrong, the song isn't bad... Its just that the music is a little too dark for my taste.
John Doe $$
His feeling and description still pour through the sound and lyrics of some of the best songs on the album.
C. johnson

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

91 of 106 people found the following review helpful By A. Stutheit on December 6, 2005
Format: Audio CD
Upon initially hearing "See You On The Other Side" this reviewer wasn't sure exactly what to make of it. It was not a bad album by any stretch, though I felt it was - to a certain extent - a bit disappointing and frustrating. Back then, it was my belief that, after the departure of lead guitarist Brian "Head" Welch the year before, Korn were a bit strapped for ideas, and had to scramble to come up with songwriting ideas. They were blatantly abandoning their roots, and not even making an attempt at the same heaviness that was heard on, say, `03's "Take A Look In The Mirror." Plus, yours truly didn't find it to be as catchy, either.

However, the key word here is "initially"...because now the above opinion could not be further from the truth. Confession time: Korn is among my all-time favorite bands, yet I didn't really give this 2005 effort the fair shake that it deserves. It would be safe to say that I had a prematurely made-up opinion about it. In my defense, this task was easy to do, when considering the new album's experimentalism was a total surprise, making it likely to leave many fans cold after the first couple listens. But sure you mark my words, when I say this: I officially retract my last review (a long, long overdue statement)! Reading between the lines, this is the kind of record that grows on you. And grows, and grows, and grows...and grows! In fact, it may never - or at least rarely - cease growing in appreciation. Yes, the new material is bound to sound different. Hence, one might think that the band are afraid of riffing, and that their rhythm section sounds a bit weakened. These things are simply not the case, though. Instead, look at it this way: Upped levels of creativity, breaking new ground, breadth, and epic-ness.
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40 of 45 people found the following review helpful By Rubin Carver on December 6, 2005
Format: Audio CD
First things first: the Korn you knew in Jr. high is gone. They were already coming dangerously close to committing artistic suicide with "Take a Look in the Mirror", which was lukewarm and derivitive and tried way too hard. My feelings towards that album have softened a bit over the years, but I still couldn't help thinking that maybe Korn were done for.

Well, in a way, they were. "Mirror" was the old Korn's death cry, and when Brian Welch left the band, the final nail was hammered into the coffin. However a lineup change and a label change seem to have conspired to create something that is, if nothing else, creative and new.

The album kicks off with the propulsive, but melodically challanged, "Twisted Transistor." While deffinitly not my favorite song on this album, it is representative of the changes to Korn's sound. At first listen, this album reminded me of Orgy. Indeed it borrows heavily from the softcore industrial sounds of Nine Inch Nails, Orgy, Static-X, et al, as well from one of their stated influences, Ministry. Even when there are no electronics in the mix, the aggressive pulse in most of these songs still bring to mind industrial music.

The band also seems to have discarded the impressionistic chords and rich wall-of-sound textures in favor of a more horizontal approach. No doubt this is a result of Head leaving the band - without another guitarist to bounce ideas off of, James Shaffer's guitar parts reflect a thrashier sensability. The low-tuned guitars in many cases have lost their bass-y deffinition and now act as an abrasive noise texture. Fieldy's bass lines no longer seem to double as percussion parts and he is more taken to using the fuzz pedal.

...and "evolution of heavy" indeed.
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16 of 18 people found the following review helpful By Terry Mesnard VINE VOICE on December 6, 2005
Format: Audio CD
This is not the same KoRn we remember. After their last true album, Take a Look in the Mirror, which I happened to like but also which just was a retread of things before, I was wondering if KoRn would change their sound. The resounding answer is yes. KoRn's new cd is heavy but in a different way.

It is atmospheric and ambient, while at the same time holding onto KoRn's very groovable melodies. It pulls in different genres of music, while at the same time being true to that KoRn sound. The major influence, as far as I can tell, is industrial. The 1 minute beginning to the cd and to Twisted Transistor is a perfect example of this, pulling in different sounds, experimenting, keeping you unbalanced until the opening guitars of Twisted Transistor pulls it together. This continues throughout all 14 tracks; songs sometimes bleed into one another, all contain about the same feel which can either be a good thing or a bad thing. Sometimes, groups that keep a similar sound throughout have a chance of becoming boring or repetitious. In my opinion, KoRn treads this line, but every song is more of a hit than a miss.

While the cd is heavy in tone, I think fans will be divided. Its not as raw as some of their earlier works. You won't find songs like Blind or Daddy that have such raw emotion in them. And, unfortunately, the bass guitar work, the sound oh so familiar to KoRn fans, that sounds like percussion at times is lessened. There are a few songs that have it, but overall its not as standout as it once was which I'm a little disappointed in.

I'm not one to give ratings for each individual song. I will point out a couple that are my favorites on the album. Throw Me Away, Love Song and Coming Undone are my favorites because of the tone.
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