15 Songs, 47 Minutes

EDITORS’ NOTES

The “hybrid theory” Linkin Park introduced back in 2000 has evolved. New sounds like "The Catalyst" have become more majestic, less tied to hip-hop, and exponentially more symphonic. The components that make Linkin Park one of today’s biggest rock bands — the piano-based heartbeat, the chainsaw-guitar roar, the synth and drum machine pyrotechnics, the Mike Shinoda and Chester Bennington throat-shredding interplay — are magnified on its latest album, A Thousand Suns, co-produced by Rick Rubin and Mike Shinoda.

EDITORS’ NOTES

The “hybrid theory” Linkin Park introduced back in 2000 has evolved. New sounds like "The Catalyst" have become more majestic, less tied to hip-hop, and exponentially more symphonic. The components that make Linkin Park one of today’s biggest rock bands — the piano-based heartbeat, the chainsaw-guitar roar, the synth and drum machine pyrotechnics, the Mike Shinoda and Chester Bennington throat-shredding interplay — are magnified on its latest album, A Thousand Suns, co-produced by Rick Rubin and Mike Shinoda.

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