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Customer Reviews

Y34RZ3R0R3M1X3D, welcome my elite list of remix albums!

Remix Album - DJs and MCs you have never heard of taking a sledgehammer to the songs you love. Or a complete copy of the original album cut up into little pieces and then left to play with senseless gaps between each guitar strum. My list of outstanding remix albums and albums in their own right is short....Very short. #1 - Reanimation - Linkin Park (so good it is my favourite album of all time) #2 - Exit>Lights - Falling up (outstanding) #3 - Silent Alarm Remixed - Bloc Party (also outstanding) But with Y34RZ3R0R3M1X3D, there are talented musicians taking year zero apart, putting it back together and most importantly...making it better! Every song has a unique twist to the original track, and all of them are superiour to the originals. Gunshots By Computer gives Hyperpower! lyrics :), The great destroyer has been turned into one of the smoothest and most beautiful songs i have heard, and Vessel has unbelievably been made into an even darker song. It may take a lot of courage to listen to the 14 minute Me, I'm Not, but please do. My favourite track is The Great Destroyer, a must buy. Y34RZ3R0R3M1X3D is simply better than Year Zero. If a remix album makes me think this, then it is worth to join my list! Buy it!!!

What 'Year Zero' should have been

Let's face it, remixes are usually fairly disappointing things. Either a cheesy dance version of your favourite rock track, a pointless extended version, or an mildy interesting stripped down interpretation of a song that you'll listen to a couple of times before returning to the original. However, for a few years now Nine Inch Nails have chosen to break this mould, having released full remix versions of their albums and EPs to great critical acclaim. 'Further Down the Spiral' and 'Fixed' stand alongside their original counterparts as complete works. After the somewhat luke-warm reception NIN's last full album release 'Year Zero' received, would the remix fair any better ... ? Well, the good news is, that this really is the album that Year Zero should have been. Once of the first things that will strike you, is how the 'songs' come through from the tepid soundscapes that plague Year Zero. None more obvious on 'The Great Destroyer', which in it's YZ presentation was half song/half Aphex Twinnery and yet here is allowed to grow into a brilliantly melodic 'song'. As on other places in this albums, it's almost like these are the original songs and YZ contains the remixes. There are some fantastic club-friendly remixes, like 'Capital G' that are going to sound great in your car or on a pumping system. In fact, the majority of this album is actually very accessible and steers away from the more self-indulgent electronica noize that 'Broken' experimented with, whilst still maintaining the edginess of the NIN sounds. Only in the last 3 or 4 tracks, does the album move into more darker fringe-listening areas, but with this album spanning nearly 80 mins, you are not left short-changed if you prefer your upbeat stuff. Recently, Nine Inch Nails full albums have been ever more disappointing, yet oddly, if you track down Trent’s latest collaboratin with Saul Williams – ‘Niggy Tardust’ - you can hear he definitely 'still has it', with that album being closer to a NIN release that YZ ever sounded like. Perhaps Trent needs more outside influences and inspiration like Saul. The remixes here only seem to strengthen my argument that if he works with others earlier then his ideas could ripen fully and we wouldn't have to wait for follow up albums to hear, er, 'all that could have been' S.S.


BUY THIS ALBUM! I can't say it enough. You won't be disappointed, and if you are, that's a shame. If you loved Year Zero, you'll love this too. Yet again, another stellar job from Trent Reznor. Thank you, sir.


Formed: 1989 in Cleveland, OH

Genre: Alternative

Years Active: '80s, '90s, '00s, '10s

Nine Inch Nails were the most popular industrial group ever and were largely responsible for bringing the music to a mass audience. It isn't really accurate to call NIN a group; the only official member is singer/producer/multi-instrumentalist Trent Reznor, who always remained solely responsible for NIN's musical direction (he was, however, supported in concert by a regular backing band). Unlike the vast majority of industrial artists, Reznor wrote melodic, traditionally structured songs where lyrics...
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