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Korn III - Remember Who You Are

3.6 out of 5 stars 61 customer reviews

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Audio CD, July 13, 2010
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Editorial Reviews

Their ninth offering, 'Korn III -Remember Who You Are,' is their first effort for brand new label home, Roadrunner Records, and it bursts at the seams with that very feeling that defined the band from the get-go. Each song unleashes an uneasiness reminiscent of Korn's earliest and most unbridled material, but there's also a modern refinement that's epic in its execution. Korn definitely don't lose sight of their roots on 'Korn III - Remember Who You Are,' but they also venture into uncharted darkness. All that truly matters is where they're going. The album strikes a balance between their past and their future, as it finds the band reuniting with producer Ross Robinson, who manned the boards for their first two records, all the while joining forces with Roadrunner Records, the world's leading rock label. With 'Korn III - Remember Who You Are,' it's their time...
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Product Details

  • Audio CD (July 13, 2010)
  • Parental Advisory ed. edition
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Label: Roadrunner Records
  • ASIN: B003GE69JS
  • Average Customer Review: 3.6 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (61 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #51,278 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

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Top Customer Reviews

Format: Audio CD
I know I'm going to get lambasted for this so before I begin, please note that I really wanted to like this album, and I'm only writing this review for those who are up in the air in terms of whether or not they think they want to buy Korn III. For those who are die-hard Korn fans and are insistent upon giving it a 5-star review after a single listen regardless of the quality or content, this review is not for you.

I'm not going to review each track, because once you've heard the first few you'll get the idea. Ever since 'Untouchables', there has been a noticeable yet steady decline in the quality of Korn albums, and for those of you who think I'm dumb enough to blame this squarely on the departure of Head, both 'Untouchables' and 'Take a Look in the Mirror' featured Head as the lead guitar. 'Untouchables' was a good album, not great. 'Mirror' was still decent, and I'll admit that there are a few redeeming tracks on both 'See You on the Other Side' and the 2008 edition of the self-titled album. However, a few redeeming tracks does not make up a whole album.

I think its safe to say the the "Korn sound" was lost after 'Issues', and the band started putting together as many tracks as they could with little regard to the way they would flow on an album. When you listen to their early work, the band wrote songs that were emotionally driven from "Daddy" on their debut album to "Somebody Someone" off of 'Issues.' With the release of 'Untouchables', the Korn tracks took on a surprisingly familiar pattern that was introduced back in the 1950s. With each track, it took little imagination to know when the song would change tempo or launch into a 'catchy' chorus. This is not to say the albums released since 2000 have been bad, they just aren't worthy of a 5-star rating.
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Format: Audio CD
*** General First Impression of the Album ***

Is this CD bad? No. Definitely not. It's Korn, so they pretty much earn two stars for that right off the bat. However, this album fails to do what it promises: return to Korn's roots. Is it more old-school-sounding than their untitled album? Yes. Is it better than their untitled album? In my opinion, no.

I guess it really all comes down to what kind of Korn fan you are. I've always preferred their trippy, experimental stuff. Don't get me wrong; I love heavy Korn. "Kill You" is one of my favorite songs, period. Sadly, that "pain and rage and fear" Jon felt is kind of missing. Or, at least, it's become harder for him to find original lyrics for those feelings. But can you really blame the guy?

The last track ends with Jon crying. While he could have been emotional enough for this to take place, the song definitely doesn't carry the same build-up that "Daddy" or "Kill You" did. Therefore, it's much easier to assume that the crying is artificial. I'm not saying it is, but I can't 100% believe that it isn't, either.

If you want to hear old-school Korn, you should really stick to the first two albums. Heck, wasn't "Take a Look in the Mirror" supposed to be Korn's return to form? Honestly, even though that album had some crappy tracks, it was heavier than this one.

"Korn III" has its share of fillers, too. The only songs that really stuck out to me are "Pop a Pill," "Let the Guilt Go," "The Past," and "Are You Ready to Live?" Even those tracks suffer from some unnecessary moments. Were they just trying to break the three-minute mark? Who knows?

The guitars are definitely not old-school Korn. You can't really accomplish that without Head, sorry to say.
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Format: Audio CD
It hasn't been a good decade for Korn. Slumping record sales combined with line-up changes and creative frustration have threatened to force the group into irrelevance. In 2005, the band saw the exit of guitarist Brian "Head" Welch and released "See You on the Other Side", a blatantly over-produced and experimental album that attempted to reinvent the band's signature sound by blanketing it in dense electronics and slick pop production. A mere two years later, and with the arrival of "Untitled" the band had bid farewell to drummer David Silveria, thus slimming down to a three-piece. With three different drummers in tow, "Untitled," lacked consistency which compromised its creativity. In turn, it flopped harder than any Korn album before and for a while, it looked the band would never recover.

With album number nine, the Bakersfield heroes attempt to set things right once and for all. By recruiting drummer Ray Luzier (Army of Anyone) full-time and reuniting with producer Ross Robinson -- the man at the helm of their ground-breaking debut and its follow-up, "Life Is Peachy" -- "Korn III: Remember Who You Are" is an honest to goodness attempt at a return to form for a band facing a mid-career crisis.
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