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Significant Other Explicit Lyrics, Enhanced

1,537 customer reviews

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Audio CD, Explicit Lyrics, Enhanced, June 22, 1999
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Editorial Reviews

Florida-bred metal-rappers Limp Bizkit sold a million-plus records of their debut largely on the strength of a George Michael cover song. But the band indeed had "Faith" and the group's second outing proves that the Bizkit have the goods. Still, it seems as if boastful frontman Fred Durst is loading the band's deck again, this time by including scads of guest vocalists, such as Stone Temple Pilots' singer Scott Weiland, Method Man from Wu-Tang Clan, and Korn's Jonathan Davis. (In fact, Korn gave Limp Bizkit a leg up in the industry.) But the 16 diverse yet cohesive tracks on Significant Other don't need any help. Not as heavy as their mentors Korn--or as they are on their debut--Bizkit give Everlast a run for his money on the tuneful and appealing "Rearranged." "Just Like This" is another winning hip-hop and rock entry, while the amusing and memorable "Nookie" (as in "I did it all for the nookie") has self-deprecating lyrics not unlike the Offspring's "Self-Esteem." Bizkit segues with ease from pleasing rock and hip-hop amalgam to spooky Tool territory on "Don't Go Off Wandering" to moshable moments in the entreaty "Show Me What You Got." Significant Other may be hard to categorize, but it's easy to like. --Katherine Turman

1. Feels Like The First Time - Foreigner
2. Long, Long Way From Home - Foreigner
3. Cold As Ice - Foreigner
4. Headknocker - Foreigner
5. Re-Arranged
6. I'm Broke
7. Nobody Like You
8. Don't Go Off Wandering
9. 9 Teen 90 Nine
10. N 2 Gether Now
11. Trust?
12. No Sex
13. Show Me What You Got
14. Lesson Learned, A
15. Outro

Product Details

  • Audio CD (June 22, 1999)
  • Original Release Date: June 22, 1999
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Format: Explicit Lyrics, Enhanced
  • Label: Flip
  • ASIN: B00000JCB2
  • Average Customer Review: 3.8 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (1,537 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #8,180 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

Customer Reviews

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

9 of 9 people found the following review helpful By Nick Watkins on May 10, 2005
Format: Audio CD
Wow....Limp Bizkit. How the mighty have fallen. Remember when "Nookie" was all you would ever hear on MTV? Now Fred Durst would probably give his left nut just to be mentioned on VH1, let alone MTV. The musical times have changed. The rap-rock genre that LB sold millions of records doing business in is over. Back then, hardcore music fans hated LB for doing what was trendy. Now LB's hated for not doing what's trendy. With the hardcore / screamo / emo movement at rock's forefront, bands like LB will soon "too outdated". And that's a bit of a shame.

While LB definitely aren't as talented as some of today's "in" bands like Unearth or Avenged Sevenfold, that's not to say that the guys didn't have a knack for writing amazing catchy, and sometimes even beautiful songs. While Durst's useless chants of "c'mon!" and "it's Limp Bizkit baby!" don't plague this album as much as they do Bizkit's newer releases, they're still hear and still rather silly. But look past that, and you'll find that Limp Bizkit is a bunch of young, energetic musicians, fronted by an equally young and energetic, but cocky, vocalist, and all they wanted to do was make some hard rock music.

Now, I just listened to this album again recently, and it was the first time in a long, long while. The track "Nookie" still pumps me up, even though I now realize how ridiculous lyrics like "So you can take that cookie / And stick it up your...", I still found the track powerful. The bass grooves, the drums are slamming, and the guitars, while not amazing, complex or really all that creative, were really catchy. Keep in mind that Limp Bizkit was my favorite band from the Significant Other-CSATHFW era, in which I was aged 9-late 11 or early 12, before I really knew much about lyrics or music. It was just catchy pop-rock.
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6 of 6 people found the following review helpful By "kls13" on January 11, 2001
Format: Audio CD
I have to admit that I wasn't initially a big fan of Limp Bizkit. I found their cover of Faith to be a little too screechy, and figured they were like Orgy (who covered New Order's Blue Monday), destined to be a one hit wonder. Then I heard Nookie on the radio, and while I cranked it up, I never had any clue who sang it. (Don't you hate that?) The turning point for me was the song Break Stuff. Even though the radio hardly does it justice because every other word is beeped out, I think that is one of the most kicking songs ever written, so after much searching, I found out who sang it and bought this album. (And much to my surprise, there was the other song I liked--I love it when that happens.)
This is a phenomenal CD from start to finish, but I think that you really need to listen to it at least a few times to truly appreciate it. I really like Fred Durst's voice--at least he sounds different than every other vocalist out there. And while his lyrics are sometimes a bit lacking, you have to admit that they are catchy.
I can listen to this CD from start to finish without a problem, which is rare for me. Usually there are at least a few tracks that I need to skip over, but that's not the case here. Standout tracks are:
1. Nookie -- If you've never really listened to the lyrics, do so. I found myself singing along without really paying attention, but then I did and I had to laugh. I always thought this song was about some player getting with a lot of girls. Ha ha. I find it refreshing that Fred can make fun of himself.
2. Break Stuff -- This is the ultimate song for when you have a bad day.
3. Re-Arranged -- Their other big radio tune. Definitely a lot more mello, but still good.
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77 of 103 people found the following review helpful By Ockham's Razor on June 11, 2000
Format: Audio CD
This is just my opinion, and I must be honest as my conscience dictates...if you're reading this I hope you're mature enough to respect that.
Ok, forget the comparisons to earlier albums, the debate on combining genres like rap and metal, or how "hot" the band members are...and let's evaluate what we're all here for...the MUSIC.
People, dress it up however you want with scratching, great production values, studio effects and trickery and tons of guest appearances...two chords and superficial music can't be disguised. And that's exactly what this is. Downtune the guitars and write threatening, bad-boy does wonders for your image but can't save the music.
The music on this album is elementary, basic and lacking substance. You have 2-3 chords in each song and endless variations of the same song structure or musical (?) idea and rhythm over and over. The songs are, for the most part, tuneless and lacking song structure beyond the now hugely-popular "breakdown soft verse followed by a wall-of-noise chorus". No key changes, no meaningful progressions, no emotion or expressions (beyond rage and testosterone) or significant technical ability. I just don't hear it.
And I hate to say this...but Fred Durst cannot rap. I won't go into his singing -- it's immensely lacking but that's accepted nowadays as long as you can whisper and then scream -- but Fred's rapping is inane and for the most part shows his lack of experience, wit or depth. Method Man completely blasts Fred off the map. It's a noble idea to want to combine genres -- we need more of that type of experimentation -- but you'd better make sure you excel - or are at least PROFICIENT - in all the genres you try your hand at.
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