Sounds of the Animal Kingdom / Kill Trend Suicide [Explicit]

September 23, 1997 | Format: MP3

$8.99
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Song Title
Time
Popularity Prime  
30
1
2:04
30
2
1:23
30
3
0:48
30
4
1:23
30
5
3:40
30
6
1:03
30
7
2:18
30
8
7:14
30
9
0:11
30
10
1:19
30
11
3:08
30
12
3:04
30
13
4:54
30
14
1:50
30
15
2:19
30
16
1:08
30
17
1:40
30
18
2:08
30
19
4:23
30
20
1:46
30
21
2:03
30
22
1:27
30
23
2:52
30
24
1:01
30
25
2:40
30
26
1:16
30
27
2:47
30
28
2:42
30
29
2:36
30
30
0:41

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Product Details

  • Original Release Date: September 23, 1997
  • Label: Relapse Records
  • Copyright: (c) 1997, 2006 Relapse Records, Inc.
  • Total Length: 1:07:48
  • Genres:
  • Format: Explicit Lyrics
  • ASIN: B000XXT4KG
  • Average Customer Review: 4.2 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (5 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #128,933 Paid in Albums (See Top 100 Paid in Albums)

Customer Reviews

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Most Helpful Customer Reviews

3 of 3 people found the following review helpful By WarTornMindscape on August 11, 2010
Format: Audio CD
I am REALLY anal when it comes to Grindcore. I listen mainly to two bands in this genre: Napalm Death and Brutal Truth. Brutal Truth is and excellent band. This album, which they recorded before going on an indefinite hiatus, is a spastic, grinding and brutal pleasure drive. If you like Brutal Truth and don't own this, shame on you. If this is your first encounter with this mighty band then this is a good place to start. This IS NOT for fans of bands like Whitechapel.
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Format: Audio CD Verified Purchase
Brutal Truth is one of those types of bands that have that classic and familiar sound but still allways manage to improve and experiment in the right ways. These two albums, combined on one disc, are no exception. Great traditional grind (if there is such a thing) but with added elements of groove and melody interwoven into mix. Weither you like the old stuff or the new (End Time is killer!) these two albums will deffinetly appeal to your pallet.
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By A. Stutheit on November 15, 2012
Format: Audio CD
Brutal Truth's third and fourth full-length records, 1996's "Kill Trend Suicide" and the following year's "Sounds Of The Animal Kingdom," respectively, marked two of the more important and innovative releases in the band's discography. "Sounds" marked the debut of the band fusing-in a newly adopted crust punk influence into their sound. (Both the album's bass tone and vocals -- from frontman Kevin Sharp -- speak volumes about this cause.) And "Kill..." is a more straightforward, plain-and-simple grindcore album that actually has some melodic elements to it. But both records overflow with Brutal Truth's patented brutal drumming, thundering bass, and chugging, downtuned riffs. Some fairly intelligent and very political lyricism is also included on each release -- but "Sounds" is especially of note because it features conceptual subject matter pertaining to mankind's eventual apocalypse.

Kicking off said album is "Dementia," which sure gets the ball rolling in a hurry, propelled forward by furious, crushing blast beats, and hugely booming rhythms. "K.A.P. (Kill All Politicians" is another hyperspeed onslaught with plenty of blistering grindcore blasts, bludgeoning, shredding guitars, and a strong bass bottom. (And some trippy, sampled animal noise-like sound effects are also tucked into the mix, here.) The drumming talents of Richard Hoak come front-and-center on later tracks like "Soft Mind" and "Pork Farm," as they both feature impeccable, "rat-tat-tat" machine-gun blasting. And, of course, the drumming cannot go unnoticed in such cuts as "Average People (Fiend)" and "Die Laughing," although both of those songs also feature sludgy, droning guitar work. (And the latter of these two also boasts cork-screwing, viscerally grumbling, cork-screwing bass lines.
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By monkeyboy on January 8, 2011
Format: Audio CD
Brutal Truth are one of the few grindcore bands who have the chops to remain intersting for an entire album. This album is aperfect example of how brutally intense a band can be when they stick to short, tight song structures and a blistering pace throughout. rather than getting tedious, each song delivers something new and will keep you entertained until the final track. If you enbjoy grindcore, hardcore or just plain old mental stuff that is gloriously uncomprimising and energetic, then you simply must own this CD.
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pretty bad awful crappy for the most part
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