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Customer Reviews

Review of Weapons

After becoming a Lostprophets fan prior to the release of Start Something, I listened to them religiously. Start Something is one of my all time favourites, but since then, I noticed a distinct decrease in musicality and what I consider thoughtful lyrics, and Weapons has done it for me.

What annoyed me most amount this album was what I saw as deception. First, they saw, they are releasing this album, Weapons, because there is just "no good music out there anymore..", its all pop these days, and so on. Then, they release 2 heavy (by prophets' standards) singles, great.

But alas, no. Its an album pop rock. Full of meaningless lyrics laid out by Watkins whining, emo-esque voice; simple, uninteresting guitar and basslines that are far too loud for the level of ability at which they were written. The only redeming features of this album are the b-sides (which have some pretty terrible lyrics, but at least musically, are more interesting. But how this album makes it into the "metal" genre makes me lost for words.

If you are a fan of the old Lostprohets (mainly first two albums, like I am), don't waste your money. The band have cashed in on the style Bob Rock awoke in the them in LT and made this album out of it.


Formed: 1997 in Pontypridd, Wales

Genre: Rock

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

Lostprophets frontman Ian Watkins and guitarist Mike Lewis grew up together in the Cardiff satellite town of Pontypridd. They began blending musical genres as members of the band Public Disturbance. Watkins was a drummer at the time, but he moved to vocals when the pair first started experimenting as Lozt Prophetz. Watkins and Lewis flirted with ska and hip-hop at first, then came to an aggressive style of rock that mixed together their longtime love of metal and pop. They also changed the spelling...
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Weapons, Lostprophets
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