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Linkin Park - The Hunting Party (2014)

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Linkin Park - The Hunting Party (2014)

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1 	Keys To The Kingdom 	3:38
2 	All For Nothing     Featuring – Page Hamilton	3:33
3 	Guilty All The Same    Featuring – Rakim	5:56
4 	The Summoning 	1:00
5 	War 	2:11
6 	Wastelands 	3:15
7 	Until It's Gone 	3:53
8 	Rebellion    Featuring – Daron Malakian	3:44
9 	Mark The Graves 	5:05
10 	Drawbar    Featuring – Tom Morello	2:46
11 	Final Masquerade 	3:37
12 	A Line In The Sand 	6:35

Chester Bennington 	Vocals
Rob Bourdon 	Vocals (Background)
Brad Delson 	Producer, Vocals (Background)
Dave "Phoenix" Farrell 	Vocals (Background)
Joe Hahn 	Vocals (Background)
Page Hamilton 	Guitar, Vocals
Daron Malakian 	Guitar
Rakim 	Vocals
Mike Shinoda 	Producer, Vocals 


More than a decade ago, Linkin Park sold a couple zillion records by making better-than-Bizkit rap metal and collaborating with Jay Z. They've since wandered the emo wilderness, and singer Chester Bennington is now also fronting Stone Temple Pilots. But on Album Six they're back with a retro-neo-aggro sound that would've been too intense for modern-rock radio in 1999. Tom Morello guests on guitar; the mook-punk yowler "Guilty All the Same" features oldschool rap god Rakim. Even pushing 40, these dudes can still bring it like backward-ball-cap warriors hopped up on Mountain Dew and Dad's fourth divorce. ---Jon Dolan, rollingstone.com


"I didn't want to scream any more," Linkin Park's Chester Bennington told the Guardian in 2011, explaining the nu-metal giants' unlikely stylistic detour towards political electronica. Just three years on, the scream is back, along with the guitars, as Bennington, rapper Mike Shinoda and guests ranging from Rage Against the Machine's Tom Morello to rap pioneer Rakim deliver furious blasts against war, oppression, apocalypse and other very bad things.

Shinoda's desire to make a (rather expensively produced) punk rock record and Bennington's more ethereal electropop segments don't always make comfortable bedfellows, but Rob Bourdon's terrific drumming means the energy never lets up. Cliches abound ("You don't know what you've got until it's gone"), but the piano instrumental Drawbar is lovely, and Rebellion places western pop's "imitations of rebellion" within a global context. Linkin Park certainly know their audience, and here delicately navigate the gulf between their own aspirations and a fanbase who will celebrate the band's loud return to rocking hard. --- Dave Simpson, theguardian.com

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Last Updated (Wednesday, 20 June 2018 16:11)


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