12 Songs, 1 Hour 6 Minutes


Mastered for iTunes


Mastered for iTunes

Ratings and Reviews

4.6 out of 5
99 Ratings
99 Ratings

Sick album!

IDK what this gand... guy is talking about not only is Mr. Zakk Wylde not a tastless guitar player, he is a masterfull one he completley rules this album and makes most if not all the songs on here better than they would be. For any one thats either a fan of ozzy and or Zakk, then this is a must buy , easily his best album since no more tears. Rest in Peace Randy and Long live Zakk and the Ozzman.
5/5 and As Always !UP THE IRONS! \m/ \m/



i'm not gonna go out on a limb like most others do, but i will say that "in my opinion", this is his best solo effort since his first, every body is different and every body like's different things, so this is my opinion! it kicks off with an omage to perry mason, i dont know if he likes perry mason or if it reminds him of his bat head biting days LOL, but this track is awesome, his vocals seem to fly over your head like a jet or something, and the second track "i just want you" is also great, a balad in a way, but we all know ozzy's ballads are'nt really ballads, it got alot of radio play here in LA back in the 90's but we no longer have a metal station here in LA GO FIGURE!!?? this album contains watery sounding guitars, with monster sounding drums, there is alot of melody in this album, it's not just banging on drums and cranking the amp... i cant give it a 5 star because two songs arent that great.. enjoy

Jared Coffin

Love it

One of my favorite parts about this album is that Geezer Butler is manning the bass

About Ozzy Osbourne

Before Ozzy Osbourne and Black Sabbath, metal was just a building material. One of six children born to a family of factory workers in postwar Birmingham, England, Osbourne would come to define the persona of the heavy-metal frontman, blurring the line between dramatic flair and what at times seemed like genuine madness. Bleak, primitive, and relentlessly loud, his music—both with Black Sabbath and in his solo career—provided stark counterpoints to the airy excesses of '60s and '70s rock, marked by haymakers like “Paranoid,” “Crazy Train,” “Sweet Leaf,” and “Supernaut.” And though he's known for his screeching, almost acidic voice, Osbourne was surprisingly handy with ballads too—just revisit Sabbath’s disarming “Changes” or 1991’s “Mama I’m Coming Home.” A natural provocateur, Osbourne went on to play avatar for parents’ nightmares worldwide; he was singled out during both the satanic panic of the mid-’80s and the 1985 Senate hearing that led to the RIAA’s adoption of the now-infamous “parental advisory” stickers. His star continued to grow throughout the ’90s, first as the namesake of the hugely successful Ozzfest (hatched by his wife and manager, Sharon), then—and maybe most implausibly—as the affable, befuddled dad of reality TV’s The Osbournes. Still, Osbourne retains the image of a survivor—the poor-boy-made-good—and his sense of humor has ripened over time. “I’m a lunatic by nature, and lunatics don’t need training,” he wrote in his autobiography, I Am Ozzy. “They just are.”

Birmingham, England
December 3, 1948




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