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  • Sickness 10th Anniversary Edition (Clean)
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Sickness 10th Anniversary Edition (Clean)

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Audio CD, March 23, 2010
$3.49 $0.92

Product Details

  • Audio CD (March 23, 2010)
  • Original Release Date: 2010
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Label: Reprise Records
  • ASIN: B0037RBVMO
  • Average Customer Review: 4.7 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (26 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #175,730 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

1. Voices
2. The Game
3. Stupify
4. Down With The Sickness
5. Violence Fetish
6. Fear
7. Numb
8. Want
9. Conflict
10. Shout2000
11. Droppin' Plates
12. Meaning Of Life
13. God Of The Mind
14. A Welcome Burden

Editorial Reviews

Celebrating a decade after their groundbreaking album, 'The Sickness 10th Anniversary' features the
original tracklisting remixed by Neal Avron and remastered by Ted Jensen at Sterling Stound, plus 2 bonus tracks 'Welcome Burden' and 'God Of The Mind.'

Customer Reviews

This is a hard sounding album you csn listen to repeatedly start to finish.
Z. Denton
When I was looking to purchase this album, I noticed they had a 10th anniversary edition that was remixed and remastered.
If you're a fan of rock and haven't really listened to Disturbed then I would recommend this cd highly.

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

19 of 20 people found the following review helpful By Michael on March 25, 2010
Format: Audio CD
Ten years seems like yesterday with the way time flies. I was a high school freshman when Disturbed's debut album came out, and it was one of the cd's I heard to help get me through high school. To celebrate the 10th anniversary, The Sickness was remixed by Neal Avron (who also did Indestructible) and remastered by Ted Jensen (Slipknot, Metallica, Bullet For My Valentine), and was repackaged with two bonus tracks ("God Of The Mind" and "A Welcome Burden," both recorded during the album's sessions, and previously available on soundtracks to Dracula 2000 and Valentine, and the Sickness import) and new expanded artwork as well as a nice holographic cover. Now, the question that previous owners of the original probably have on their minds: is it really worth it? Hell yes. The remixing and remastering does make a difference. What was raw and visceral is now even more upfront and more darker sounding in my opinion. I honestly felt like I was listening to a new album. Plus, if you weren't happy with the 47 minute and 47 second length, you've got two bonus tracks that push it over 54 minutes. All in all, if The Sickness is your choice for favorite Disturbed album, then you should get this.
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6 of 7 people found the following review helpful By E. Phillips on March 24, 2010
Format: Audio CD
It was really cool of Disturbed to re-release The Sickness. And it's not just a double dip to make a quick buck. You don't see many bands do this. The entire album is remixed and remastered and you can definitely tell. I've played certain parts right after another and there is clearly a difference. It hits harder and has a much darker feel to it. It's almost like listening to a whole new album. The bonus tracks are certainly a nice addition. Die hard Disturbed fans probably already have these tracks, but again, they sound so much better than the versions that I had of them. Also included are new artwork and a promotional code for their official website. As for the album itself, I personally think it's their best album and it's one of my favorite albums of all time. I love all of their albums but I feel their nu-metal sound on this album worked perfectly for them. I feel their next three albums are about equal so I'm not going to bother ranking them. Overall, really nice re-release and one of the only ones I didn't feel ripped off buying.
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3 of 3 people found the following review helpful By J. Walsh on August 30, 2010
Format: Audio CD
For one, it is a great album that I believe sounds fantastic in its original version. Usually a remastering brings out a clarity in drums, bass, etc... but at the expense of the guitars. This is one of the few remasters I have ever heard that actually create a second mix that is just as good and interesting as the original. I cannot really declare either mix better than the other... as I really sincerely like both versions and I think song by song I find myself sometimes prefering one mix to the other. In general though the clarity in the guitar riffs on the remastered version is a little shocking. Like I said, in most other remasters, I feel the guitar takes a huge beating at the expense of giving clarity to the other instruments... I stopped buying most remasters because 9 out of 10 times I prefer the original version. Megadeth offers one of the best examples of this... the original mix of Youthanasia is massively better than the remastered. Fight's War of Words had a remix/remaster too where I greatly prefer the original. The thing with heavy metal... is the guitar is KING... and thus, it has to be #1 in the mix... I will gladly foresake some clarity and volume on drums and bass if the guitar sounds greater because of it. Anyway, with this release you can rest assured... even if you have the original CD already, you will enjoy this version too. If you LOVED the original version, then I say you must get this version as well. If you already have the original and just enjoy it but don't LOVE it per say... then you might want to save your money because the songs are the real key to both versions and thus both versions are highly comparable in terms of enjoyability. The Sickness ranks really high on the list of my favorite heavy albums and is by far Disturbed's best work (not saying I do not like the others, just that The Sickness is just so darn good).
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5 of 6 people found the following review helpful By Nate McCooey on March 29, 2010
Format: Audio CD Verified Purchase
Hark back with me, if you will, a full ten years ago this month. A then yet little-known band by the name of Disturbed hit the "nu-metal" scene with their debut album The Sickness and slowly took the rock world by storm. Their unique spin on a genre of music that was, at the time, slowly becoming stale and predictable with a swarm of Korn-wannabes stepping up was certainly refreshing. Granted their sound wasn't TOO original, but it was definitely a break from what was becoming popular. The band (vocalist David Draiman, guitarist Dan Donegan, then-bassist Steve "Fuzz" Kmak...who has since been replaced by John Moyer, formerly of the Union Underground...and drummer Mike Wengren) formed a powerhouse quartet, and that was evidenced by such pulsating, rhythm-driven singles as "Stupify," "Voices," and the anthemic "Down With The Sickness."

A decade and three more studio albums (Believe, Ten Thousand Fists, and Indestructible) later, not a whole lot has changed. The band's sound has improved by leaps and bounds since the original release of The Sickness, with Draiman's vocal abilities more pronounced than ever before and Donegan's ever-impressive soloing, but through it all they have remained true to the style that got them where they are today. With this re-release of their debut record, the band is symbolically saying "thank you" to all of the fans who have been with them since day one. The remastering of this album makes it sound like it could have been released last month instead of ten years ago.

Songs like the singles I mentioned above, as well as "The Game," "Fear," "Shout 2000," and "Droppin' Plates," sound as great and are as fun to rock out to as they were when The Sickness originally came out.
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