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With Teeth Dual Disc, Explicit Lyrics

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Audio CD, Dual Disc, Explicit Lyrics, May 3, 2005
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Editorial Reviews

Product Description

US only Dual Disc pressing. Five years is a long time by most people's standards, but when such a period passes between albums by Nine Inch Nails, the turbulent electro-noir behemoth conducted by Trent Reznor, it's par for an increasingly elaborate course. With Teeth follows a period of intense self-investigation, a psychological shelf-clearing. It's an album that startles with its clarity, with its renewed vigour. A catalogue of grievances perhaps, like all his records, but possessed with more of a will to fight back than any other Nine Inch Nails release to date. Interscope. 2005.


Trent Reznor has always been a one-trick-pony, but it's a damn good trick: sunny melodies filtered through ferocious electronics. Unfortunately, the trick's impact was often watered down by a tendency toward petulance and self-absorption. Still, almost six years after NIN's last release, The Fragile, the trick itself has lost none of its Teen-Beat-from-hell appeal. With Teeth blisters from the start with "All the Love in the World," and tracks like "The Collector" take full advantage of Dave Grohl's sledgehammer drumming. Reznor stretches occasionally, trying out different tactics, from crunchy, overtly commercial rave-ups ("The Hand That Feeds") to borderline New Wave ("Only"). But Teeth isn't about stretching. It's about doing the same trick, only better, with less clutter and more bite. By neatly distilling the sparseness of Pretty Hate Machine with Downward Sprial-style density, it ends up being the most focused record in the NIN catalog. –Matthew Cooke

1. All The Love In The World
2. You Know What You Are?
3. The Collector
4. The Hand That Feeds
5. Love Is Not Enough
6. Every Day Is Exactly The Same
7. With Teeth
8. Only
9. Getting Smaller
10. Sunspots
11. The Line Begins To Blur
12. Beside You In Time
13. Right Where It Belongs

Product Details

  • Audio CD (May 3, 2005)
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Format: Dual Disc, Explicit Lyrics
  • Label: Interscope Records
  • ASIN: B0008ISM40
  • Average Customer Review: 3.9 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (746 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #188,555 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

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Customer Reviews

3.9 out of 5 stars

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

201 of 213 people found the following review helpful By D. R. Jeanclerc VINE VOICE on May 3, 2005
Format: Audio CD
Since this review is attached to the DualDisc edition, I'll begin there. The 5.1 surround mix is worth the additional price for the DD; it brings the sound alive just as the 5.1 reworking of "The Downward Spiral" anniversary edition did. However, the additional content is pretty lackluster. The video for "The Hand That Feeds" is the one being played on MTV, not the fabled alternate clip. The discography contains short audio/video samples of NIN's entire career, but they're nothing new to any fan. It's also important to note that the DualDisc format isn't as universally compatible as the standard CD and can even get stuck and/or scratched in certain laptop and car CD drives. So, unless you plan on listening regularly to the 5.1 mix, I'd save the couple of dollars and stick with the regular CD edition. Now on to the album itself. . .

It's been over six years since the last full-length studio release from Trent Reznor, and a difficult six years at that. Reznor has since come clean about his battles with substance addiction and crises in confidence about his musical abilities. After hearing the pre-release single "The Hand That Feeds", the Internet buzzed with hot-and-cold reactions to its more accessible sound. Had Reznor actually lost the edge that had produced so much crucial music over the last decade and a half?

A single listen to "With Teeth" is enough put such concerns to rest. It's a return to the "Pretty Hate Machine" idea of creating an album of songs, not a synth symphony with returning motifs such as "The Fragile" or an industrial-rock opera like "The Downward Spiral".
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88 of 101 people found the following review helpful By Daniel Ferguson-Maltzman on May 4, 2005
Format: Audio CD
Nine Inch Nails are back with their fourth effort "With Teeth," and once again Trent Reznor has made an outstanding album.

Although the album has a sense of urgency, "With Teeth" is not as angry or intense as "Pretty Hate Machine," (1989) or "The Downward Spiral" (1994). Overall, I think the actual songs on "With Teeth" sound most similar to those on "The Fragile" (1999). Unlike "The Fragile," however, there are not any instrumentals. "With Teeth" gets more to-the-point. Although I personally loved the long instrumentals on "The Fragile," fans who thought the album was too self-indulgent or long, may be more pleased with the format of "With Teeth."

One additional difference between "The Fragile" and "With Teeth" is the welcome addition of drummer Dave Grohl on several of the tracks. His playing gives the album more of a live, organic feel, and gives the sound a shot in the arm. Unfortunately, what tracks he plays on are not listed on the CD case and there is no booklet. However, you'll know when you hear him.

I liked "With Teeth" after the first listen. However, much like "The Fragile" this is definitely an album that grows on you with repeated plays. There's a lot going on in all of the songs-subtle things, solos, guitars and keyboards-things that you might not pick up on the first couple times. It definitely gets better with repeated plays. Like all Nine Inch Nails albums, each song is meticulously and painstakingly crafted, there is no filler.

The themes of "With Teeth" are similar to those on past NIN albums-loneliness, rage, fear, nihilism-but Reznor sounds less bleak, more confident, if only slightly so.

The album starts out with the rather sluggish "All the Love in the World," which has an almost claustrophobic feel.
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23 of 25 people found the following review helpful By Patrick Burns on January 29, 2007
Format: Audio CD
Since no one has any info posted on this release, I figured I'd just add in some info. This is the same exact "With Teeth" everyone knows and either hates or loves, and it's the same Japanese Import "With Teeth". For those not familiar with this version, it includes the following extra tracks:

First 13 Original Songs plus:

14. Home

15. The Hand That Feeds (Ruff Mix)

16. Right Where It Belongs (v2)

It also includes a discography DVD, which was available at some videogame stores, which basically contains some clips of NIN's music videos and their discography. Nothing special, and really not worth $40 bucks, in my opinion. You can easily find the other three tracks on singles, or just online.

"Home" is a decent song, just a WT leftover.

"The Hand That Feeds (Ruff Mix)" is just a plain old remix of the first single.

"Right Where It Belongs (v2)" is the same exact song as the original, the only difference is that the crowd noise at the end is removed and it's mastered a little differently.

Like I said, okay, but not worth it. The DVD doesn't have full music videos, and the songs are just okay or different versions. Find them somewhere else, and save your money. Yes, Japanese import CDs look nice with the packaging, but this is NOTHING SPECIAL. SAVE YOUR MONEY.

It's still a great album, though.
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12 of 12 people found the following review helpful By Chet W. Douglass on May 5, 2005
Format: Audio CD
I have read many reviews on here calling this album too similar to the others, and that it should have been the album after The Downward Spiral because it's not close enough to the Fragile. This could not be farther from the truth. With Teeth, in the sound aspect and lyrical aspect, trancends so many fields of music in one album that it is impossible to call it too similar to the other albums. There are tracks that have elements of previous albums in them, but what Nine Inch Nails album did not have tracks that recall tracks from previous albums? And as a whole, With Teeth has a completely different feel to it than Pretty Hate Machine, Broken, The Downward Spiral, and The Fragile.

The themes of With Teeth are strongly tied with Trent Reznor's addiction problems, his coming to grips with the fact he isn't where he thinks he should be, and finally, his facing of himself. These themes work in a concept like The Downward Spiral throughout the album.

I hate reading reviews by those who simply calssify With Teeth as "teen angst", because it simply isn't. It's a very thoughtfull and meaningful album, for the man who wrote it and for those who listen to it. I love each and every Nine Inch Nails album, and this is no exception. In fact, this is the most interesting of them all. As for fans who were unhappy with the album, I cannot be certain, but I think in time they will learn to like it. It is quite an adjustment from The Fragile to With Teeth.

An incredible album. Mr. Reznor has shown us what real music is once again.
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This is not industrial.
This is all nonsense. "Industrial" music for most people is just some kind of rock music with processed electronic elements. By that definition, any band with a drum machine can be called "Industrial," as Big Black has been. Are there "Industrial" topics, as RFI... Read More
Nov 29, 2009 by Jonathan Dedward |  See all 12 posts
Better than a clean pair of socks!
I have not heard this album before but I think it will be a good listen because of this band's reputation. This music that they produce is inspirational and quite noisy yet breathtaking. On that same token it's just really damn good music.
Feb 24, 2014 by Jonathan |  See all 2 posts
its definatly a very emotionally powerful song, kind of eerie and sad, but alo beautiful. that is whi he is such a genious, becuae he can produce very hard industrial, to semi pop rock, to beautiful composistions...
Jun 2, 2006 by Andrew Walsh |  See all 4 posts
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