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Anthems of Rebellion


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Amazon's Arch Enemy Store

Music

Image of album by Arch Enemy

Photos

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Biography

”When I started the band in 1995 I had the idea to create the most heavy melodic band of all time, ” says founder and guitarist Michael Amott. And he did. Over the course of 19 years, ARCH ENEMY have crafted 9 acclaimed full-lengths, dominated sales charts, and toured the globe.

As the band continue their world domination, guitarist Nick Cordle and vocalist Alissa White-Gluz ... Read more in Amazon's Arch Enemy Store

Visit Amazon's Arch Enemy Store
for 35 albums, photos, discussions, and more.

Frequently Bought Together

Anthems of Rebellion + Doomsday Machine + Rise Of The Tyrant
Price For All Three: £36.16

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Product details

  • Audio CD
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Label: CEME
  • ASIN: B0000AM6MY
  • Other Editions: Audio CD  |  MP3 Download
  • Average Customer Review: 4.4 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (20 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: 1,324,730 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

Customer Reviews

4.4 out of 5 stars
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Most Helpful Customer Reviews

6 of 6 people found the following review helpful By Luke Redpath on 9 Sept. 2003
Format: Audio CD
2003 has been far from the finest year for the melodic metal genre. In Flames released 'Reroute to Remain', an album that whilst perhaps not as bad as its harshest critics would make out is almost certainly the weakest album the band have released and Soilwork released 'Figure Number Five', an album which in itself was not a huge departure from their previous effort 'Natural Born Chaos' and whilst being a good album, had a certain rushed quality to it. Arch Enemy however, a band that have never really fit in to the typical "Gothenburg sound" with their heavier, 'Heartwork'-era Carcass influence sound, have certainly come up trumps with this, their fifth studio album and most diverse album to date.
Following steadily on from the progress made on 'Wages of Sin', the band have stepped up a gear and reintroduced a little of the heaviest lost on 'Wages...', resulting in an album that combines the melodic strengths of that album with the heaviness and intensity of 'Stigmata'. Opening track "Silent Wars" is an Arch Enemy classic with superb drumming, a heavy crushing main riff and superb lead guitars as always. From the outset it is clear that the band have neither watered down their sound ala In Flames or gone for a more direct, accessible approach ala Soilwork.
If you've heard any of the tracks from this album already, such as "We Will Rise" or "Leader of Rats", which have both been released as promos, then you may worry that this is not going to be a great album. All lectures about judging a 13 track album on the basis of a couple of tracks aside, there is no cause for concern because these are hardly the strongest tracks on the album - although they do sound more appealing within the context of the album.
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3 of 3 people found the following review helpful By lasthopeofhumanity on 31 May 2007
Format: Audio CD Verified Purchase
If you know who Arch Enemy are you'll have a very polarised, almost Marmite like, opinion of them. If you don't know them they're a mixed origin "Melodic-Doom-Metal" band (Michael Amott's creation, not mine) They're heavier than pretty much all popular metal.

There are faster metal bands about (not many though) but that's not always the point. Sometimes its the changes in speed which have the effect rather than all-out-face-blasting-double-pedalling-brute-madness.

Personally I love this album. In the past, when thee mood has overtaken me, I've always wanted to listen to something that was face-stampingly heavy but melodic and have never owned anything to appease myself.

Now I do own just such a thing (plurally, see below).

My favourites on this album are "Leader of The Rats" which has an excellent head-banger of an intro/verse and "End of The Line" which has rare reverb-laden male backing and really completes an awesome, angry classic of a song. "We Will Rise" is also an excellent example of what these guys are about.

I bought this album at the same time as "Doomsday Machine", Arch Enemy's most recent album. I'm glad I did. I now remember how metal should be: angry enough to make you want to eat babies!
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2 of 2 people found the following review helpful By Ingrid Lopez on 10 Sept. 2003
Format: Audio CD
When I first heard "Wages of Sin" I was stunned. I thought I had already found that band you can get all of their cds and say, this is my favorite metal band, but after listening to "Anthems of Rebellion" you can forget about that.
I played the album over and over again looking for that spirit that you can find in their earlier releases, but all I found was their lightest work ever.
Despite the sound is impeccable, they quite took it for granted and thought anything they'd do would be fine.
The songs are not aggressive enough, and most of them reminded me of what Sepultura became after Max Cavalera left the band. I've only had the album for a week and I'm already expecting something better for the next time!
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1 of 1 people found the following review helpful By "brasshande" on 27 Mar. 2004
Format: Audio CD
A Thrash / Melodic Death band fronted by a woman? Some kind of joke, you may think. Once you hear Arch Enemy doing their stuff though, you won't think that. Angela Gossow certainly knows what she's doing when it comes to extreme Metal vocals, and whilst you can tell it's a woman singing on this record (on the previous one, she sounded for all the world as if she was a man), there's nothing girly about her performance. However, for all her good singing, Arch Enemy are all about the guitar playing of the Amott brothers, in particular Michael who writes Thrash riffs like other people breathe air; it just comes naturally to him. Listen to the first track after the intro, 'Silent Wars' and if you're any kind of Metal fan, I defy you not to bang your head to it! It's that kind of song, in fact it's that kind of album. Pure headbanging heaven. It's by no means the heaviest Thrash album ever released, but then again, that's not what they're trying to do with it. Having said that, it does have a nice crunch to it, though bands like The Crown are far heavier in this genre. If you like Melodic Death bands like In Flames or Soilwork, or slightly harder kinds of modern Thrash like The Haunted or Dew-Scented you should check out Arch Enemy with all haste, they're sure to be right up your street.
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1 of 1 people found the following review helpful By "brasshande" on 25 Jan. 2004
Format: Audio CD
A Thrash / Melodic Death band fronted by a woman? Some kind of joke, you may think. Once you hear Arch Enemy doing their stuff though, you won't think that. Angela Gossow certainly knows what she's doing when it comes to extreme Metal vocals, and whilst you can tell it's a woman singing on this record (on the previous one, she sounded for all the world as if she was a man), there's nothing girly about her performance. However, for all her good singing, Arch Enemy are all about the guitar playing of the Amott brothers, in particular Michael who writes Thrash riffs like other people breathe air; it just comes naturally to him. Listen to the first track after the intro, 'Silent Wars' and if you're any kind of Metal fan, I defy you not to bang your head to it! It's that kind of song, in fact it's that kind of album. Pure headbanging heaven. It's by no means the heaviest Thrash album ever released, but then again, that's not what they're trying to do with it. Having said that, it does have a nice crunch to it, though bands like The Crown are far heavier in this genre. If you like Melodic Death bands like In Flames or Soilwork, or slightly harder kinds of modern Thrash like The Haunted or Dew-Scented you should check out Arch Enemy with all haste, they're sure to be right up your street.
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