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Angel Dust (Bonus Track Version)

Faith No More

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Album Review

Warner Bros. figured that lightning could strike twice at a time when oodles of (most horribly bad) funk-metal acts were following in Faith No More's and Red Hot Chili Peppers' footsteps. In response, the former recorded and released the bizarro masterpiece Angel Dust. Mike Patton's work in Mr. Bungle proved just how strange and inspired he could get given the opportunity; now, in his more famous act, nothing was ignored. "Land of Sunshine" starts things off in a vein similar to The Real Thing, but Patton's vocal role-playing is smarter and more accomplished, with the lyrics trashing a smug bastard with pure inspired mockery. From there, Angel Dust mixes the meta-metal of earlier days with the expected puree of other influences, including a cinematic sense of atmosphere. The album ends with a cover of John Barry's "Midnight Cowboy," which suits the mood perfectly, but the stretched-out, tense moments on "Caffeine" and the soaring charge of "Everything's Ruined" make for other good examples. Even a Kronos Quartet sample crops up on the frazzled sprawl of "Malpractice." Other sampling and studio treatments come to the fore throughout, adding quirks like the distorted voices on "Smaller and Smaller." The band's sense of humor crops up frequently — there's the hilarious portrayal of prepubescent angst on "Kindergarten," made all the more entertaining by the music's straightforward approach, or the beyond-stereotypical white trash cornpone narration of "RV," all while the music breezily swings along. Patton's voice is stronger and downright smooth at many points throughout, the musicians collectively still know their stuff, and the result is twisted entertainment at its finest.

Customer Reviews

It's a shame.....

that this album doesn't get the credit it deserves. In a time when copy cats were out in force, FNM remained true to themselves and made a truly brilliant album. Everyone should buy this album. Twice.

Visionary Masterpiece

I cannot put into words how phenominal this album truly is. It's not for everyone, but true genius rarely is. If you fancy yourself a musician, or astrive to be a "cultured" music afficianado and you havent checked ths disc out, you are greatly hindering yourself. I don't care how metal you think you are, you aint til you own a copy, whether it be on tape, cd, itunes, vinyl, whatever! From Lounge to country to grunge (sorta) to death metal, no two songs are alike, but all are cohesive. Easily one of the ten best cds of the nineties, makes everything else seem dull and repetitive.

Best Album Ever

Every song on here is good. It is like every genre in one whole cd.It is amazing

Biography

Formed: 1981 in San Francisco, CA

Genre: Rock

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

With their fusion of heavy metal, funk, hip-hop, and progressive rock, Faith No More has earned a substantial cult following. By the time they recorded their first album in 1985, the band had already had a string of lead vocalists, including Courtney Love; their debut, We Care a Lot, featured Chuck Mosley's abrasive vocals but was driven by Jim Martin's metallic guitar. Faith No More's next album, 1987's Introduce Yourself,...
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