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Exhibit B: The Human Condition (Bonus Version)

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Album Review

You can always count on Exodus to supply some good, old-fashioned, downright vicious thrash metal with each release. And the lads deliver once more on their 2010 offering, Exhibit B: The Human Condition (impressively, their fourth album over a six-year period — 2004-2010). As with the past few Exodus releases, guitarist Gary Holt and drummer Tom Hunting are the sole original members left in attendance. But this certainly doesn't prevent the group from offering up an absolutely brutal slab of thrash metal — with the intensity not dipping one iota from beginning to end. And according to Holt, Exhibit B is a bit of a concept album, as the lyrics deal with such warm and fuzzy topics as "cruelty, ignorance, inhumanity, and brutality." Either way, the heavy duty topics certainly fit in well with the fast and furious riffing and vocal roars (the latter courtesy of Rob Dukes) — as evidenced on such headbanging ragers as the album opener, "The Ballad of Leonard and Charles," as well as "Class Dismissed (A Hate Primer)" and "March of the Sycophants." Even with the tunes that momentarily take a breather ("Democide," "A Perpetual State of Indifference," etc.), it's only a matter of time until Exodus rams down the gas pedal once again and returns to their chug-a-lug riffery. Exodus has always liked it fast and furious, and they certainly don't disappoint with Exhibit B: The Human Condition.

Customer Reviews


Such a great album, I have not heard a thrash album like this in quite a while. I love that they still put out killer album after killer album. Rob's vocals are the best he has done since he joined Exodus, and Gary's playing is just off the charts this time, a true lesson in thrash violence!!

Great album

I was a fan way back in the day with Bonded By Blood and Fabulous Disaster then Exodus seemed to slip off the rails for a while. When Tempo Of The Damned was released a few years ago I was back on and excited to see a familiar old favorite give it another go. That was a good release but still not the height of Fabulous Disaster for me. With Shovel Headed Kill Machine and Exhibit A I was still on board but again it just wasn't the old school Exodus I knew and loved though you had to give them an A for effort. They were definitely still metal.

This release is excellent. The production is great, the songs vary enough to keep one interested and it seems they actually took time to write a decent song instead of just throwing a bunch of riffs together. One thing that bothered me with Exodus' releases since coming back on the scene with Tempo Of The Damned was I was always tired of listening by the end of the album. With Exhibit B I don't feel that way. I'm not bored or waiting for it to be over and I'm actually looking forward to going back for another go.

I wanna own this museum...

Exodus never ceases to amaze. I started becoming a fan in 2008, which my first album was The Atrocity Exhibition A. I fell in love with the song Children Of A Worthless God instantly, then the rest of the album. Since then, i've been listening through and buying all there albums. AMAZING BAND!! From start to finish! ALL there albums are pure genius, and just get better and better one after another. I got this album today and to be honest, while currently listening through, i am amazed. This is possibly Exodus' greatest album, tied up there with Bonded By Blood. BUY THIS!!!


Formed: 1981 in San Francisco, CA

Genre: Rock

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

Once the kings of the Bay Area metal scene -- the birthplace of thrash -- Exodus were unceremoniously demoted from their post with the arrival of Los Angeles' Metallica in 1982. And while they proceeded to eke out a hit-and-miss career of their own over the next few decades, all the while influencing at least two separate generations of younger thrash bands, Exodus were ultimately fated to be the ultimate also-rans of the genre they helped spawn. Formed in 1981 by singer Paul Baloff, guitarists...
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