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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

step forward

not quite as good as Korn or Life is Peachy but 10x better than their last for albums.

A comforting nod that they can still rock

I think we were all afraid that we'd lost Korn with the Untitled album, and even though See You on the Other Side was good, lets face it, it was an industrial metal CD more than it was Nü or metal. This one's that same good instrumental feel as the first two albums, which is good. It's not quite as heavy as I would have liked, but its kind of like comparing water to ice; they're both really the same thing, they're just a little different. This is a good CD that gets better with every listen, and lets all be thankful the guys can more or less still do this, even without Head.


This album is incredible, but get the special edition. The bonus tracks are great.


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 as the lead vocalist...
Full Bio