13 Songs, 36 Minutes


Ratings and Reviews

4.5 out of 5
63 Ratings
63 Ratings


Supremacy is one of the heaviest albums I've heard in a long time. But why alll of a sudden does iTunes only put on clean lyrics. If you don't like people saying EXPLICT words, then you can go and F(_)CK yourself! Get rid of this clean s h i t right now. Defeatist, Destroy Everything, and Supremacy of Self are the best songs on this killer album but buy the whole thing from another music store that has the "REAL" VERSION".

Gang Green

Hatebreed...CLEAN lyrics?

I don't listen to Hatebreed for their "cute and cuddly" lyrics. Please stop stripping groups like Hatebreed of their artistic integrity. If people are offended by foul language, they can always download Kidz Bop.


2 1/2 stars actually

I'm a long time fan of Hatebreed going all the way back to Under The Knife EP and their old 7"s. Out of everything that this band has released this album falls at the very bottom of their list for me. There's really nothing that stands out on this album like on so many others of theirs. To The Threshold and a couple others are the only thing that's reminiscent of old Hatebreed. Several other's such as Destroy Everything come dangerously close to nu-metal(and some of the worst nu-metal I've heard). I also really don't like the Fear Factory style singing parts in some of the songs. While there are songs that have that raw angst driven energy that we've all come to know and love about Hatebreed, the majority of this album falls very short of the Hatebreed power thanks to massive overproduction. If you're a true fan of Hatebreed then give it a shot, if you're looking for a good introduction to the band look towards Statisfaction or Persaverance.

About Hatebreed

The New Haven, Connecticut-based Hatebreed got together in 1993 for the purpose of creating a "back to basics" hardcore band with heavy metallic guitars, screaming vocals, and 30-second songs. Consisting of Jamey Jasta (vocals), Lou "Boulder" Richards (guitar), Chris Beattie (bass), Sean Martin (guitar), and Rigg Ross (drums), Hatebreed had the chance to play throughout the East Coast while sharing the stage with the likes of Entombed, the Deftones, Slayer, and Napalm Death. By 1997, Victory Records released the quintet's debut full-length, entitled Satisfaction Is the Death of Desire. The group signed with Stillborn/Republic/Universal for 2002's Perseverance and 2003's Rise of Brutality. Supremacy arrived on Roadrunner Records in 2006, featuring new guitarist Frank Novinec (who'd previously spent time playing with Ringworm, Terror, and Integrity). Guitarist Wayne Lozinak joined the band in 2008. The band released For the Lions, a covers album, in May of 2009, followed by a new self-titled studio album in September. The group's sixth studio outing, The Divinity of Purpose, dropped in 2013 and peaked at the number 20 slot on Billboard's Top 200 albums of the year, and number one on the Hard Rock albums chart. The band spent the next few years on the road before heading back into the studio for album number seven. The resulting Concrete Confessional dropped via Nuclear Blast in May 2016, and was followed by an ambitious world tour. ~ Mike DaRonco

New Haven, CT




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