We All Bleed

June 21, 2011 | Format: MP3

$9.49
Song Title
Time
Popularity  
30
1
2:53
30
2
5:13
30
3
3:18
30
4
4:24
30
5
4:57
30
6
5:54
30
7
3:53
30
8
4:04
30
9
3:56
30
10
10:10

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Product Details

  • Original Release Date: June 21, 2011
  • Release Date: June 21, 2011
  • Label: Eleven Seven Music
  • Record Company Required Metadata: Music file metadata contains unique purchase identifier. Learn more.
  • Total Length: 48:42
  • Genres:
  • ASIN: B00553178G
  • Average Customer Review: 4.1 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (31 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #47,147 Paid in Albums (See Top 100 Paid in Albums)

Customer Reviews

I love the lyrics in the songs, and the music itself is really creative.
seetherfreak_09
If you're a Crossfade fan, you'll either love this album or hate it... If your a music fan, there is absolutely no doubt you will love it.
Kyle
This song is probably the most accessible track on the album with its catchy chorus.
Dash

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

19 of 23 people found the following review helpful By Dash on June 22, 2011
Format: Audio CD
After listening to this album through and through multiple times, I have come to a conclusion.

The guys in Crossfade are total geniuses. Really, there's no other explanation for this incredible piece of work released right here. What they've done is managed to put an album together comprised only of fantastic songs. And the best part is that none of them sound alike. None of them run into eachother. There are some albums that one can just listen to over and over again, and still lose your place. There are some that you could reshuffle the track listing entirely, and no one would be able to tell it was changed around. Here, not just one or two tracks stand out from the rest. Every track can stand on its own and be a great song. Even though this album is on the darker end, there's still a message of hope in the album. It's not all doom and gloom.

The band begins the album with "Dead Memories", a heavy track filled with excellent drum work and not many lyrics; even though this is a dark album, the lyrics are confident and strong; "I'm not holding on to dead memories of what I used to be, I've found a way to make this life bow to me." It does a good job kicking off the album to a great start.

The following song "Killing Me Inside" is a depictive track about vivid dreams changing your life throughout the next day. It's a strong rock song with a fist pumping chorus, just what you've come to expect from Crossfade. It still sounds good, even a year after its release.

Afterwards is "Prove You Wrong", an excellent song that plays around in electronics. This song is probably the most accessible track on the album with its catchy chorus.
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5 of 5 people found the following review helpful By Kyle on August 5, 2011
Format: Audio CD
First off, this album is completely different from any other Crossfade album. It isn't your typical mainstreamed, upbeat alternative rock that is played on the radio. Obviously, they weren't going for that kind of a sound. If they wanted that kind of sound, they would have just created another album like their first two. I personally find change in a band a great thing, and this was definitely a change in the right direction.

Being dropped from their previous label, the darker songs are understandable. They all went through about a one year phase where they questioned if they should continue on making music. They decided to start making this album in 2008 and I am more than pleased with the outcome.

The downside to this album are the tracks "Dear Cocaine" and "We All Bleed". Dear Cocaine is a slightly comical song lyrically, while We All Bleed is a very experimental track. I don't have an issue with experimenting usually, but they went overboard with sound effects and whatnot. "Suffocate" and "Killing Me Inside" are two songs that reflect Crossfade's old(er) style from their first two albums. Both are great songs. But my personal favorite (and probably the most controversial song on the album) is "Make Me a Believer". It has a fantastic lyrical concept mixed with an almost progressive-like style to it. It sounds as if it is the offspring of Crossfade and Tool to be completely honest.

All in all, I rate this album 4 stars based on two or three songs that lack the luster that the rest of the album has. If you're a Crossfade fan, you'll either love this album or hate it... If your a music fan, there is absolutely no doubt you will love it.
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4 of 4 people found the following review helpful By Mack on July 19, 2011
Format: Audio CD
With the release of the new, incredibly dull and ordinary Incubus and 3 doors down albums, if this doesn't deserve a 5 I don't know what does. Awesome evolution since "Falling Away." Certainly can not say the same for the other two.
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4 of 5 people found the following review helpful By JP on June 21, 2011
Format: MP3 Music
I was already hyped back in July of last year when it was originally supposed to release, and over the last eleven months my anticipation has been building non-stop. Needless to say I had high hopes for the album, and Crossfade not only met those expectations but they exceeded them by a million miles. We All Bleed, from start to finish, is riveting stuff. I loved their first two albums but their newest record trumps them in my opinion. The emotion is so true and so raw and it just bleeds through.

For those who may be on the fence about buying it, I really can't recommend it highly enough. It touches on a lot of subjects close to the band and there's a lot of emotion in the songs.
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1 of 1 people found the following review helpful By Joseph Musolf on August 9, 2011
Format: Audio CD
To be totally honest, I was never that big of a Crossfade fan until this year. I knew their big hits like Cold and So Far Away from their self titled 2004 album. From what I heard, their 2006 follow up Falling Away wasn't the success the band (or more importantly, the record label) was hoping for and soon enough, Crossfade was on hiatus, seemingly ending the band. Fast forward to 2011. I read about how the band had recruited Mark Castillo from the heavy metal bands Bury Your Dead and Between The Buried to play drums on the new album titled We All Bleed. My interest perked after hearing about this. A post grunge/hard rock band recruiting one of my favorite metal drummers? It seemed random, but I wanted to hear what it would sound like. I was expecting blistering alternative metal with a hard rock twist but what I got was not in any way what I expected.

One day during my break at work, I decided to check out some of the songs from We All Bleed just to sample song of the songs. The song Dear Cocaine caught my eye for some reason so I gave that track a listen first. I was instantly blown away, the song was one of the most emotional and uplifting rock songs I had heard in a long time. The song had such a somber tone and the songwriting was excellent. I couldn't believe this was the same band that put out Cold seven years ago! I loved their new mature sound. The song also hit home for me since I have a couple friends and family members who actually struggled with cocaine (and other) addictions. I had to listen to more songs and later that day, I found myself listening to all of the tracks from the album many, many times. I found myself listening to Lay Me Down with its' great guitar work during the chorus.
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