13 Songs, 57 Minutes

EDITORS’ NOTES

Following their acclaimed 2009 album, Endgame, Megadeth’s TH1RT3EN was a well-earned victory lap that maintained the classic thrash sound of their earlier albums while incorporating the powerful bass stylings of the great David Ellefson, who hadn’t played with the band since 2001. The drama of tracks like “Sudden Death” and “Never Dead” find Megadeth at their most gripping and inspired, while the heavy shredding of “Public Enemy No. 1” spreads like fire on top of an oil spill.

EDITORS’ NOTES

Following their acclaimed 2009 album, Endgame, Megadeth’s TH1RT3EN was a well-earned victory lap that maintained the classic thrash sound of their earlier albums while incorporating the powerful bass stylings of the great David Ellefson, who hadn’t played with the band since 2001. The drama of tracks like “Sudden Death” and “Never Dead” find Megadeth at their most gripping and inspired, while the heavy shredding of “Public Enemy No. 1” spreads like fire on top of an oil spill.

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