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Korn III: Remember Who You Are

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Album Review

Taking a cue from the Van Halen playbook, the III in the title of Korn III: Remember Who You Are isn’t a numbering device, it signifies an opening of another phase in Korn’s career. Somehow, the band has bypassed a Korn II altogether in their discography, but it’s commonly acknowledged that the tail-end of the 2000s found the group floundering a bit, going so far as to flirt with the Matrix in an attempt to figure out which direction to go now that they’ve hit middle age. This is where the subtitle comes in: the group has certainly remembered who they are, ditching all the affectations that crippled their muddled 2007 eponymous album and rediscovering their voice. They’ve gone back to the coiled, furious sputter of their debut, but there’s no disguising that Korn is an older band, substituting precision for frenzy without diluting their power. That’s a crucial difference: they’re not desperately attempting to re-create their youth, they’re reconnecting with their passions and re-interpreting them from the perspective as veterans. Sometimes they stumble — in many ways, Jonathan Davis has the trickiest problem by putting actual words to their emotions — but as sheer galvanizing force, Korn III delivers due to that combination of raw aggression and musical finesse.

Customer Reviews

back to the old korn

if you liked the albums life is peachy or korn you'll like this!!!!

A return to Korn

Korn III Remember Who You Are is certainly a return to the classic carthartic fury of "Korn" and "Life Is Peachy" However, this album isn't a carbon copy of those albums as the epic chorus's of "See You On The Other Side" and "Untouchables" are abundent over the course of this album. I do feel that this album was over-hyped as with all new albums from big name artists. Despite this Korn III is for me their best album since "Untouchables" From the creepy spoken word intro of "Uber Time" the album then shifts into classic Korn territory with the guargantuan grooves of "Olidale (Leave Me Alone)", other standout tracks for me are "Lead The Parade" with heavy grooves and schizo vocals from Johnathan Davis. "Are You Ready To Live" reminds me of "Need To" with creepy basslines and guitars with J Davis venting his spleen. "Never Around" is another hard hitting track with a sledgehammer groove and awesome chorus. Korn will never better their debut, but this is a great album and one which fans have been crying out for.

Korn Karnage

This album is being dubbed a return to their blistering form.


This album is Korn in a new energetic and aggressive direction.

10/10. Excellent hard riffs. Melody - undeard of in recent albums, actual song like lyrics which don't ruin the aggression of the music. The best drums I have heard from Korn, the new drums are so much better than before. Raw sound - no synths, no pro tools, all raw and hard at it's best. Solid album - feels connected and the music brings on the feeling of a journey unlike in recent Korn. Every track excellent, not a single bad or weak track. Bonus tracks from limited edition are also an absolute must.

Further advice = buy the CD. Digital downloads provide less quality.


Formed: 1992 in Bakersfield, CA

Genre: Rock

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

Korn's cathartic alternative metal sound positioned the group among the most popular and provocative to emerge during the post-grunge era. Korn began their existence as the Bakersfield, California-based metal band LAPD, which included guitarists James "Munky" Shaffer and Brian "Head" Welch, bassist Reginald "Fieldy Snuts" Arvizu, and drummer David Silveria. After issuing an LP in 1993, the members of LAPD crossed paths with Jonathan Davis, a mortuary science student moonlighting...
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