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2012 release, the fouth studio album from the Knoxville-based Deathcore band. The album cover is an image of the Flag of Tennessee (paying homage to the band's home state) inside of the band's trademark saw blade.
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Product Details

  • Audio CD (June 19, 2012)
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Label: Metal Blade
  • ASIN: B007ZU6H82
  • Average Customer Review: 4.6 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (41 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #15,748 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

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Most Helpful Customer Reviews

17 of 19 people found the following review helpful By Scott Rosenbluth on June 25, 2012
Format: Audio CD
While Whitechapel may have been the torch-bearers for the modern death metal sound, (deathcore), their albums have always been consistently brutal, and more consistently forgettable. I feel like I should cut and paste my review of Job For A Cowboy's new album Demonocracy, as it is entirely applicable here, but here it goes. I have previously owned everything by this band, and while all of it was quality, none of it stood up to repeat listens, or made for much more than an immediately satisfying release of testosterone. That's fine for a little bit, but to keep listener's interested, especially jaded death metal pundits, the band needed to go somewhere different, anywhere really, that wasn't the same well-trodden blast beat, breakdown, barking deathcore that we've all heard thousands of times before. Well consider this jaded death metal enthusiast pleasantly surprised! The new album packs twists and turns in every direction and in almost every song! The best thing about the record hands down, is the amazing recording and production job, and the decisions made by those guys to lose the distortion, and to flesh out all three guitarists individual parts. The amazing interplay between musicians is only now apparent, and in turn makes slower compositions take on a sinister super-metal vibe! It also features the amazing feats of drummer Ben Harclerode, in contrast to the fleshed out slower parts, the faster sections he plays are that much more hard hitting! There is some unnecessary piano that adds nothing at all to the album, and some songs that teeter dangerously into Emmure territory that take the rating down a star. Also, the lyrics are very well worn metal/hardcore territory, not original by any means, but delivered with passion and vigor.Read more ›
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3 of 3 people found the following review helpful By J. Richardson on July 1, 2012
Format: MP3 Music
Whitechapel recently released their fourth studio album "Whitechapel" It's their first album since 2010's "New Era of Corruption" and first project since they released their "Recorrupted" EP back in November of last year. When they released Recorrupted it wasn't received well by their fan base. Most felt they were selling out because there was two dubstep remixes of two previously released songs. I found nothing wrong with it, I mean I'd rather have them experiment on a five song EP than a full album.

Whitechapel still dips their toes in a few new things on this album, but it doesn't sound bad or forced. In my opinion I think the best way to mature and progress as a band is to try things in small doses and see how the fans react to it. A lot of bands just change their entire sound on an album, and it doesn't really work out in their favor. So I think Whitechapel did a very good job when it comes to experimenting with new elements.

From the chilling piano at the start of "Make It Bleed" to the ending piano on "Possibilities of an Impossible Existence" this album is amazing. It's heavy, it's in your face, and it's just an overall great album. I recently played through their entire discography one day just so I can see how they've evolved as a band, and I must say if there's a band out there that's having trouble maturing their sound take notes from Whitechapel. Over the years the albums became less chaotic and started focusing on one specific sound throughout the entire album. Not only that, but Phil's vocals have became very crisp and a hell of a lot clearer than they were on "The Somatic Defilement"

Standout Songs: '"I, Dementia" & "Faces"

Overall Score: '8/10 - This album is great, but I still felt like there was something missing.
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2 of 2 people found the following review helpful By A. Stutheit on September 5, 2013
Format: Audio CD
In a world that is completely glutted with death metal/grind imitators, it is so refreshing to hear a band that transcends the mere deathcore "breakdown/riff/breakdown" formula. And while Tennessee's Whitechapel are clearly not set out to reinvent the deathcore wheel, they do offer a little bit more than just clichés. Their fourth album, 2012's eponymous effort, is leavened with a surprising amount of melody, thus helping to heighten and offset the brutality, and doing so very successfully. And heck, there are even a handful of guitar solos to be had, here. But what is probably the most distinguishable attribute that the band possesses is exceptional (to say the least) musicianship. Ben Harclerode anchors the beast and drives it forward with spot-on, rapid-fire drumming, while his band mates dole out mostly memorable riffs and solid, steady bass lines.

The high pitched screams trading off with low death metal growls, and vocals that even verge on borderline pig-squeal territory, are laid over crunching, churning rhythms and Fear Factory-esque drumming, thus making "Make It Bleed" a propulsive and promising opener (even if it is one with a nicely melodic intro). And "Hate Creation," an explosive and decapitating, mind-bending, blast beat-driven assault, makes good on the promise set forth by this opening song, as does "(Cult)uralist," which marries a nicely clean and harmonic guitar solo with lumbering, churning, Meshuggah-reminiscent riffs. The mosh-pit-ready "I, Dimentia" piles high more ominous, pounding, Meshuggah-like licks, and thunderous rhythms, but it is mostly of note for being a breakdown-happy cut in that it stacks breakdown on top of another big and chunky breakdown. A decent melodic solo is included, here, too.
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