Rock, Metal The best music site on the web there is where you can read about and listen to blues, jazz, classical music and much more. This is your ultimate music resource. Tons of albums can be found within. http://theblues-thatjazz.com/en/rock/110.html Sun, 25 Sep 2022 04:30:53 +0000 Joomla! 1.5 - Open Source Content Management en-gb Limp Bizkit - Gold Cobra (2011) http://theblues-thatjazz.com/en/rock/110-limpbizkit/9515-limp-bizkit-gold-cobra-2011-.html http://theblues-thatjazz.com/en/rock/110-limpbizkit/9515-limp-bizkit-gold-cobra-2011-.html Limp Bizkit - Gold Cobra (2011)

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01 – Introbra 
02 – Bring It Back 
03 – Gold Cobra 		play
04 – Shark Attack 		play
05 – Get A Life 
06 – Shotgun 
07 – Douche Bag 
08 – Walking Away 
09 – Loser 
10 – Autotunage 
11 – 90.2.10 
12 – Why Try 
13 – Killer In You

Musicians:
    Fred Durst – vocals
    Wes Borland – guitars
    DJ Lethal – turntables, keyboards, samples
    John Otto – drums
    Sam Rivers – bass

 

Gold Cobra is the upcoming fifth studio album by American rock band Limp Bizkit, scheduled for release on June 28, 2011 by Interscope Records. It is the band's first studio album since 2005's The Unquestionable Truth (Part 1), and the first from the original lineup since 2000's Chocolate Starfish and the Hot Dog Flavored Water.

August 24, 2009 marked the official first day of recording new material, as well as the first time the lineup had recorded together since 2004. On March 29, 2010, Durst stated that eighteen songs were recorded and currently in the process of being mixed, but noted that not all songs would make the album. Guest performances on the album may include Mathematics, Raekwon, Gene Simmons, Paul Wall and Lil Wayne. The end of March saw Durst posting teasers to the songs "Shark Attack", "90 to 10", "Douchebag" and "Walking Away" via Twitter, and on April 7, Fred posted an unofficial track listing. On April 30, 2010, "Why Try" was released by Durst on the band's official website. "Walking Away" was leaked on August 8, 2010.

On January 25, 2011, Durst announced that the album was being mixed, although later on began announcing individual tracks as they were mixed, seemingly for the second time. On February 9, Durst stated via his Twitter page that the album should be ready to press at the end of February. The following day, Durst wrote on the band's website: "As we head towards the end of February the realities of having a completed album to expose are finally here. Through thick and thin, the Gold Cobra has slivered its way through the corporate jungle and into the studio to be mixed by Dave Schiffman. My intentions are to keep as much 'polish' off of this album as possible. I have had many discussions with Dave as he's been on the cobra since the beginning and knows exactly the sound I am looking for regarding the mix."

On March 14, Durst disclosed via Twitter that the mixed songs would make up the track lists for more than one album, the first of which will be Gold Cobra. That same day, it was reported on Twitter that Interscope suggested a total of eight songs for the standard edition of the album, and 11 for the deluxe. It was also confirmed on March 18 that the mixing process was completed, rendering the album ready for pressing. The official Limp Bizkit website has now stated that the release date for the album will be June 28, 2011. The band announced, after many changes, that the first single, now "Shotgun", will be coming out on May 17th for download and radio play. The band also released the single cover on May 10, 2011.[1] On May 13, four days before the official release of "Shotgun", Fred Durst released a 30-second preview of the track. Earlier he has also stated that the Gold Cobra recording sessions gave enough music for two full albums. The remaining songs will be used to make up another album due to be released at a later date.

So far, the album has received critical acclaim. ARTISTdirect gave the album 5 out of 5 stars saying "It's a vitriolic, vicious, and vital exorcism of rage from rap metal's most successful outfit. Gold Cobra is everything that it should be. It's angry, anthemic, and aggressive, and it's a result of the band's tightest and toughest playing since Three Dollar Bill, Y'all$" and concluding that "Gold Cobra is everything you hoped it would be, and rap and metal will be walking funny after it takes a bite out of both them".

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administration@theblues-thatjazz.com (bluesever) Limp Bizkit Thu, 23 Jun 2011 19:00:27 +0000
Limp Bizkit - Rock am Ring (live) (2009) http://theblues-thatjazz.com/en/rock/110-limpbizkit/4605-limp-bizkit-rock-am-ring-live-2009.html http://theblues-thatjazz.com/en/rock/110-limpbizkit/4605-limp-bizkit-rock-am-ring-live-2009.html Limp Bizkit - Rock am Ring (live) (2009)

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1. Space Odyssey (Intro)
2. My Generation
3. Livin' It Up
4. Show Me What You Got
5. Eat You Alive
6. DJ Lethal Theme
7. Hot Dog
8. Re-Arranged
9. Break Stuff
10. Boiler
11. Just Like This
12. Full Nelson
13. My Way
14. Faith (George Michael cover)
15. Behind Blue Eyes (The Who cover)
16. Nookie
17. Take A Look Around
18. Rollin' (Air Raid Vehicle)
Line-up: Fred Durst – lead vocals Wes Borland – guitars Sam Rivers – bass guitar John Otto – drums DJ Lethal – turntables, keyboards, samples, programming

 

The rap-metal outfit Limp Bizkit was formed in Florida in 1994 by vocalist Fred Durst and his friend, bassist Sam Rivers. Rivers' cousin John Otto soon joined on drums, and guitarist Wes Borland completed the original foursome (later supplemented by DJ Lethal). After Korn played the Jacksonville area in 1995, bassist Fieldy got several tattoos from Durst (a tattoo artist) and the two became friends. The next time Korn were in the area, they picked up Limp Bizkit's demo tape and were so impressed that they passed it on to their producer, Ross Robinson. Thanks mostly to word-of-mouth publicity, the band was chosen to tour with House of Pain and the Deftones. The label contracts came pouring in, and after signing with Flip/Interscope, Limp Bizkit released their debut album, Three Dollar Bill Y'All. By mid-1998, Limp Bizkit had become one of the more hyped bands in the burgeoning rap-metal scene, helped as well by more touring action -- this time with Faith No More and later, Primus -- as well as an appearance on MTV's Spring Break '98 fashion show. The biggest break, however, was a spot on that summer's Family Values Tour, which greatly raised the group's profile.

Limp Bizkit's much-anticipated second album, Significant Other, was released in June 1999, and it and the accompanying video for "Nookie" made the group superstars. Significant Other debuted at number one and had sold over four million copies by year's end, also helping push Three Dollar Bill Y'All past the platinum mark. Durst, meanwhile, was tapped for a position as a senior vice president at Interscope Records in early July. However, in the midst of this massive success, controversy dogged the band following that summer's performance at Woodstock '99. In the wake of the riots and sexual assaults that proved to be the festival's unfortunate legacy, Durst was heavily criticized for egging on the already rowdy crowd and inciting them to "break stuff." Not only was at least one mosh-pit rape reported during the group's set (in addition to numerous other injuries), but the ensuing chaos forced festival organizers to pull the plug in the middle of their show. Even though Limp Bizkit's performance took place the day before the infamous festival-closing riots, the band was raked over the coals in the media, who blamed them for touching off the spark that inflamed a potentially volatile atmosphere. Undaunted, Limp Bizkit headlined that year's Family Values Tour, with the newly controversial Durst grabbing headlines for periodic clashes with Bizkit's tourmates. During the Napster flap of 2000, Durst became one of the most outspoken advocates of online music trading; that summer, Limp Bizkit embarked on a free, Napster-sponsored tour. All of this set the stage for the October release of the band's third album, Chocolate Starfish and the Hot Dog Flavored Water. Wes Borland left the band soon after, necessitating a long search for a replacement guitarist of comparable value; finally, after going almost three years without a new album, the band released a disappointing record, Results May Vary. Borland returned after its release, and the band issued The Unquestionable Truth, Pt. 1 in 2005, an album that was roundly ignored even if it was marginally better than its predecessor. The Bizkit then released Greatest Hitz, a 17-track career survey that included all the hits from their heyday. In 2009, the band went back into the studio to record with its original lineup. After a number a delays, the band eventually relesed their fifth studio album, Gold Cobra, in the summer of 2011. --- John Bush, allmusic.com

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administration@theblues-thatjazz.com (bluesever) Limp Bizkit Mon, 17 May 2010 20:28:57 +0000
Limp Bizkit - Smelly Beaver (2010) http://theblues-thatjazz.com/en/rock/110-limpbizkit/7606-limp-bizkit-smelly-beaver-2010.html http://theblues-thatjazz.com/en/rock/110-limpbizkit/7606-limp-bizkit-smelly-beaver-2010.html Limp Bizkit - Smelly Beaver (2010)

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02. Right Now, Let’s Go!
03. Sniffing
04. Deserve More
05. A True Friend
06. I’m Alrite play
07. Your Bluff play
08. My Memory
09. Fire It Up!
10. Shut It Up!
11. Dive Right In Me
12. Beautiful Boy
13. I’ve Got No Clue
14. Get Fucked Up!
15. Actin Dumb (bonus track)
16. Outrover

Personnel:
* Fred Durst – vocals
* Wes Borland – guitar
* Sam Rivers – bass
* John Otto – drums
* DJ Lethal – sample, keyboards, turntables

 

Limp Bizkit were one of the most divisive bands of the late 1990s and early 21st century. A hugely popular group that demonstrated the commercial viability of rap-rock, Limp Bizkit were criticized for their occasionally sexist material and belligerent, cocky attitude, but none of those complaints bothered fans of Significant Other and Chocolate Starfish and the Hot Dog Flavored Water. Limp Bizkit failed to maintain their commercial momentum once rap-rock fell out of favor, but a reunion of the band’s original lineup in 2009 suggested an attempt to recapture the glories of old.

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administration@theblues-thatjazz.com (bluesever) Limp Bizkit Wed, 08 Dec 2010 09:46:40 +0000
Limp Bizkit - The Unquestionable Truth II (2009) http://theblues-thatjazz.com/en/rock/110-limpbizkit/177-limptruth.html http://theblues-thatjazz.com/en/rock/110-limpbizkit/177-limptruth.html Limp Bizkit - The Unquestionable Truth II (2009)


01. Intro 
02. Crushed Space Ice 
03. I Did It All For The Rollin’ 
04. The Way You Let Me Down 
05. Build a codejunkie Bridge 
06. Limp Bizkit Doesn’t Lie 
07. Smells Like Break Stuff 
08. Red Green Vice Miami Light 
09. Behind Blue Eyes (Piano Rock Remix) 
10. Give It Up (codejunkie’s Club Mix) 
11. Outro

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administration@theblues-thatjazz.com (bluesever) Limp Bizkit Sun, 11 Oct 2009 21:10:21 +0000
Limp Bizkit – Collected (2008) http://theblues-thatjazz.com/en/rock/110-limpbizkit/175-limp-bizkit-collected.html http://theblues-thatjazz.com/en/rock/110-limpbizkit/175-limp-bizkit-collected.html Limp Bizkit – Collected (2008)

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1. Pollution (3:49)
2. The Propaganda (5:17)
3. Build A Bridge (3:58)
4. The Story (3:51)
5. Rollin’ (Air Raid Vehicle) (3:36)
6. Livin’ It Up (4:26)
7. Show Me What You Got (4:29)
8. Behind Blue Eyes (4:32)
9. Getcha Groove On (4:31)
10. Nobody Like You (4:22)
11. Stuck (5:13)
12. Re-Arranged (5:56)
13. Counterfeit (5:10)
14. The Truth (5:27)

 

This 14-track European Limp Bizkit collection from Universal (cleverly titled Collected) features the hit singles "Rollin' (Air Raid Vehicle" and "Behind Blue Eyes" sandwiched between 12 album cuts. While it serves as a decent introduction, there are far better Fred Durst and company anthologies out there. Fans of the raucous rap/nu/alternative metal outfit would be better off with 2005's Greatest Hitz compilation which features the aforementioned hits along with other notable singles like "Faith," "Nookie," and "Break Stuff." ---James Christopher Monger, AllMusic Review

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administration@theblues-thatjazz.com (bluesever) Limp Bizkit Sun, 11 Oct 2009 21:06:24 +0000
Limp Bizkit – Result May Vary (2003) http://theblues-thatjazz.com/en/rock/110-limpbizkit/10442-limp-bizkit-result-myvary-2003.html http://theblues-thatjazz.com/en/rock/110-limpbizkit/10442-limp-bizkit-result-myvary-2003.html Limp Bizkit – Result May Vary (2003)

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1. 	"Re-Entry"   	  			2:37
2. 	"Eat You Alive"   	  	  	3:57
3. 	"Gimme The Mic"   	  	  	3:05
4. 	"Underneath The Gun"   	  	5:42
5. 	"Down Another Day"   	  	4:06
6. 	"Almost Over"   	  	  	4:38
7. 	"Build A Bridge"   	  		3:57
8. 	"Red Light-Green Light" (featuring Snoop Dogg) 	5:36
9. 	"The Only One"   	  	  	4:08
10. 	"Let Me Down"   	  	4:16
11. 	"Lonely World"   	  	4:34
12. 	"Phenomenon"   	  		3:59
13. 	"Creamer (Radio Is Dead)"   	4:30
14. 	"Head For The Barricade"   	  	3:34
15. 	"Behind Blue Eyes" (The Who cover)	6:05			play
16. 	"Drown"   	  			3:51						play
Bonus
17.	"Let It Go" [UK & Japan]  	5:10
18.	"Armpit" [Japan] 			3:52

Musicians:
    DJ Lethal - turntables, keyboards, samples, programming, sound development
    Fred Durst - vocals, guitar
    John Otto - drums, percussion
    Sam Rivers - bass, guitar
    Brian Welch - guitar
    Mike Smith – guitar

 

It took a long, long time for Limp Bizkit to get their follow-up to Chocolate Starfish and the Hotdog Flavored Water into the stores. First, guitarist Wes Borland, generally regarded as the band's musical force, up and left the band, and it took a long, long time to find a replacement guitarist. After a national talent search performed at Guitar Center stores, where candidates had to sign contracts that gave up their rights to anything original they played at their audition, Limp Bizkit settled on former Snot guitarist Mike Smith and recorded an album. Then scrapped it. Then they recorded another album. Then scrapped it. They were going through album titles, too -- it was called Bipolar then, charmingly, Panty Sniffer. Finally, all the sessions and the turmoil was whittled down into one very long, very bad album called Results May Vary.

Part of its weakness stems from two perennial Limp Bizkit problems: for a metal band they sound, well, limp, and in Fred Durst they have the worst frontman in the history of rock. These two things plagued even their hits, but Borland at least gave the band some ideas. Without him, the band is left to flounder, and Durst, who already dominated the band's personality, not only has to provide the bravado, but he has to give it direction -- which is likely why it took so long for this mess to get released. Durst doesn't come up with any new musical ideas, apart from slight hints of Staind and emo on the ballads, but the album doesn't suffer from recycled musical ideas, since they were already doing that on Chocolate Starfish. No, it suffers from an utter lack of form and direction, from the riffs to the rhythms, and a surplus of stolen ideas. "The Only One" cops the opening of Steve Miller's "Take the Money and Run," "Gimme the Mic" plagiarizes the Beastie Boys' "Pass the Mic" down to rhyming "y'all" with "y'all" (but Durst adds a whole lotta "motherf*ckers"), while "Phenomenon" borrows from several rap songs, highlighted by Durst getting lyrics wrong. And this points out the biggest problem of Results May Vary -- Durst is running amuck, flattening down the production into a grey sludge, then writing inane lyrics that are shocking in their banality.

Since Durst has ingratiated himself with Hollywood, inexplicably getting Thora Birch to concede to being berated to in the video for "Eat You Alive" and French kissing Halle Berry in the video for "Behind Blue Eyes," maybe he's not such a bad guy in person, but on record he's a mean, vindictive, hateful idiot, spewing undirected bile at undeserving targets. Here, a prominent target seems to be Britney Spears, who unceremoniously dumped the dude after an affair that lasted less than a week, since she wasn't all that thrilled that he revealed her pubic hair grooming on the Howard Stern show (what a guy!). Now, he's hurt and ranting about how she broke his heart, unaware of his own culpability in the affair. But that's par for the course for Durst, who stumbles through life without realizing the consequences of his actions, then whines about how nobody understands him. Here, he complains about being picked on in high school, not realizing that his blustering aggression makes him a bully (and that's not even accounting for how he unwittingly incited violence and destruction at Woodstock '99). Then, he complains several times about radio and MTV playing the same old bands, willfully ignoring that he's whored himself out to MTV numerous times and that his band received their radio breakthrough by paying to get their songs played. He invokes icons callously -- "ease your pain/like a melody from Kurt Cobain" -- most notably on a boneheaded cover of the Who's "Behind Blue Eyes," turning it into a Staind song with a Speak & Spell on the bridge ("B-I-Z-K-I-T. Say it") and adding insult to injury by misspelling Pete Townshend's name in the credits. And this isn't even counting the embarrassing Apple plug in the liner notes, or the Fight Club reference in the artwork, the obviousness of which suggests that Durst would be one of the brainwashed legions chanting "his name is Robert Paulson" instead of thinking for himself. Like before, some of this could have been palatable if the music had a fraction of his anger (no matter how misguided it is) or had some energy to it instead of just being murky emoting. But since the music has no melody, hooks, or energy, all attention is focused on the clown jumping up and down and screaming in front, and long before the record is over, you're left wondering, how the hell did he ever get to put this mess out? --- Stephen Thomas Erlewine, allmusic.com

 

Na czwarty album amerykańskiej formacji Limp Bizkit trzeba było czekać trzy lata. Po sukcesie płyty "Chocolate Starfish And The Hotdog Flavored Water", wydanej w 2000 roku, wydawało się, że dobra passa grupy Freda Dursta się skończyła.

Najpierw z zespołu odszedł gitarzysta Wes Borland, by założyć własną grupę Eat The Day. Poszukiwania jego następcy przedłużały się w nieskończoność. W końcu funkcja ta przypadła Mike'owi Smithowi ze Snot. Razem z nowym członkiem Limp Bizkit weszli do studia, by jeszcze raz nagrać materiał na długo oczekiwany krążek. Termin premiery przesuwany był kilkakrotnie, równie często zmianie ulegał tytuł płyty.

Jednak w końcu "Results May Vary" trafił do sklepów. Album zawiera 16 utworów, w tym cover The Who, "Behind Blue Eyes". Piosenka ta będzie drugim singlem promującym nowe wydawnictwo Limp Bizkit, znajdzie się również na ścieżce dźwiękowej filmu "Gothica", a na dodatek powstał już do niej teledysk, którego niewątpliwą atrakcją jest występ Halle Berry, grającej również główną rolę we wspomnianym thrillerze.

W nagraniach płyty gościnnie udział wzięli Brian "Head" Welch z formacji Korn oraz raper Snoop Dogg, a produkcja całości zajął się lider Limp Bizkit oraz Terry Date, znany z prac m.in. z Deftones. ---muzyka.onet.pl

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administration@theblues-thatjazz.com (bluesever) Limp Bizkit Wed, 05 Oct 2011 18:16:25 +0000
Limp Bizkit – Significant Other (1999) http://theblues-thatjazz.com/en/rock/110-limpbizkit/176-significantother.html http://theblues-thatjazz.com/en/rock/110-limpbizkit/176-significantother.html Limp Bizkit – Significant Other (1999)


1. "Intro" – 0:37
2. "Just Like This" – 3:35
3. "Nookie" – 4:49
4. "Break Stuff" – 2:46
5. "Re-Arranged" – 5:54
6. "I'm Broke" – 3:59
* "Nobody Like You" - (1:01)
7. "Nobody Like You" (con Jonathan Davis de Korn & Scott Weiland de Stone Temple Pilots) – 4:20
8. "Don't Go Off Wandering" (con Serj Tankian de System of a Down) – 3:59
9. "9 Teen 90 Nine" – 4:36
* "My Billygoat" with Anita Durst (:15)
10. "N 2 Gether Now" (con Method Man & DJ Premier) – 4:49
* "Everyday" - (:54)
11. "Trust?" – 4:59
* Contiene la pista oculta "Yeah Y'all" - (1:21)
12. "No Sex" (con Aaron Lewis de Staind) – 3:54
13. "Show Me What You Got" – 4:26
14. "A Lesson Learned" – 2:40
15. "Outro" – 4:06

Scott Borland 	Keyboards
Wes Borland 	Composer, Multi Instruments
Eve Butler 	Strings, String Section
Les Claypool 	Vocals (Background), Voiceover
Larry Corbett 	Strings, String Section
Joel Derouin 	Strings, String Section
DJ Lethal 	Multi Instruments
Fred Durst 	Multi Instruments, Vocals
Suzie Katayama 	String Arrangements, Strings, String Section
Renita Koven 	Strings, String Section
Aaron Lewis 	Vocals (Background)
Method Man 	Vocals
John Otto 	Multi Instruments
Matt Pinfield 	Vocals, Voiceover 

 

Limp Bizkit made their reputation through hard work, touring the hell out of their debut album Three Dollar Bill Y'All and thereby elevating themselves to the popularity status of their similarly rap-inflected, alt-metal mentors Korn. With their second album, Significant Other, they come close to reaching Korn's artistic level; at the very least, it's considerably more ambitious and multi-dimensional than Three Dollar Bill. Limp Bizkit, of course, hasn't abandoned their testosterone-overloaded signature sound, they've just built around it. There are flourishes of neo-psychedelia on pummeling metal numbers and there are swirls of strings, even crooning, at the most unexpected background. All of it simply enhances the force of their rap-metal attack, which can get a little tedious if it's unadorned. Not so coincidentally, the enlarged sonic palette also serves as emotional coloring for Fred Durst's lyrics. He broke up with his longtime girlfriend -- his Significant Other, if you will -- during the writing of the album, and his anguish is apparent throughout the record, as almost every song is infused with the guilt, anger, and regret that was churned up in the wake of separation. That, however, gives the impression that this is an alt-metal Blood on the Tracks. It's not. Nevertheless, it does have more emotional weight than Three Dollar Bill, along with more effective, adventurous music. More importantly, it balances these new concerns with trace elements of their juvenile humor along with the overpowering aggro rap-metal that is their stock in trade. Which makes it a rare artistic leap forward that will still please audiences that just want more of the same. ---Stephen Thomas Erlewine, AllMusic Review

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administration@theblues-thatjazz.com (bluesever) Limp Bizkit Sun, 11 Oct 2009 21:08:26 +0000
Limp Bizkit – Three Dollar Bill, Y'all$ (1997) http://theblues-thatjazz.com/en/rock/110-limpbizkit/178-limpdollarbill.html http://theblues-thatjazz.com/en/rock/110-limpbizkit/178-limpdollarbill.html Limp Bizkit – Three Dollar Bill, Y'all$ (1997)


1 	Intro 	0:48
2 	Pollution 	3:52
3 	Counterfeit 	5:08
4 	Stuck 	5:24
5 	Nobody Love's Me 	4:27
6 	Sour 	3:32
7 	Stalemate 	6:14
8 	Clunk 	4:03
9 	Faith	3:52
10 	Stinkfinger 	3:03
11 	Indigo Flow 	2:23
12 	Leech (Demo Version) 	2:11
13 	Everything 	16:26

Bass – Sam Rivers
Drums – John Otto
Guitar – Wes Borland
Keyboards – Scott Borland (tracks: 1, 2, 6)
Turntables – DJ Lethal
Vocals – Fred Durst 

 

With their major-label debut, Three Dollar Bill Y'All, Limp Bizkit quickly rose to the top of the alt-metal subgenre known as "rapcore." Part of the reason the band stood out from their peers was their kinetic, frenzied energy. They might not have many original ideas -- they are largely an outgrowth of Korn, Faith No More, and the Red Hot Chili Peppers -- but they do the sound well. They have a powerful rhythm section and memorable hooks, most of which make up for the uneven songwriting. Then again, you're not looking for perfection on a debut -- you're looking for a promising sound, and on that front, Limp Bizkit deliver. ---Stephen Thomas Erlewine, AllMusic Review

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administration@theblues-thatjazz.com (bluesever) Limp Bizkit Sun, 11 Oct 2009 21:12:01 +0000