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Title of Record


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Amazon's Filter Store

Music

Image of album by Filter

Photos

Image of Filter

Biography

Eclecticism has been a hallmark of Richard Patrick's career in Filter, and it's administered with crushing efficiency on The Trouble With Angels. Fans weaned on the industrial outbursts and corrosive beats of 1995's Short Bus and 1999's Title of Record will be ecstatic to hear Patrick s unmistakable scream and unflinching honesty dominating the new album.

The prolific ... Read more in Amazon's Filter Store

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for 32 albums, 10 photos, discussions, and more.

Frequently Bought Together

Title of Record + The Amalgamut + Short Bus
Price For All Three: £29.73

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Product details

  • Audio CD
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Label: unknown
  • ASIN: B00001ZU4D
  • Other Editions: Audio CD  |  Audio Cassette  |  MP3 Download
  • Average Customer Review: 4.3 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (10 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: 356,703 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

Product Description

1999 album, ft "Take A Picture" & "The Best Things".

Customer Reviews

4.3 out of 5 stars
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Most Helpful Customer Reviews

8 of 9 people found the following review helpful By C. Thatcher on 7 Jan. 2003
Format: Audio CD
I guess your opinion on this album depends on when you discovered Filter; fans of "Short Bus" seem generally disappointed and if you were expecting "Short Bus pt.ii" then that's understandable as this album has much of it's industrial edge angle-grinded off. If like me however you discovered Filter via this release you'll probably love it.
The songwriting for one is excellent, there are hooks and choruses aplenty, even during the albums heavier moments (and there are a fair few). A myriad of styles are covered within including industrialish metal, gothicky rock, acoustic poppishness and stadium riffery (a la "Pop" era U2). Despite such variety "Title..." flows beautifully from one song/style to another thanks to a fantastic production job which ties together what would otherwise be quite a disparate album (listen to the bridge between "The Best Things and "Take a Picture" for evidence).
I keep coming back to this album because of the above and because the songs have a good blend of heaviness and hummability.... it's not as riff heavy as you might expect from a supposedly industrial rock band but it is very sonically dense and heavy in atmosphere, which can be just as satisfying.
So, to anyone curious about what Filter get up to... basically on this album and it's follow up "The Amalgamut" they do industrial rock/metal with a few pop tendencies very well and it's highly recommended. If however you want something more industrial strength then buy "Shortbus" because it's good but the songs aren't so catchy or memorable..... which is what for me makes this album so good.
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By ratmonkey on 22 Feb. 2012
Format: Audio CD Verified Purchase
This album stands on its own compared to Filter's other releases. It has regained a lot of the industrial metal sheen carried over from NIN but more importantly incorporates a more traditional rock sound for the main structure of the songs. It is a pleasing amalgamation that has produced one of the more idiosyncratic releases of its particular era. At the time of its release the Brit pop debarcle, together with the mainly artistically bereft music that has begun to stigmatise that of the 90s was beginning to evolve (or revolve) into what was to become the NU-Metal scene (in itself not wholly successful as a genre). Dance music disappeared back to the underground (which was where it was far more interesting) and bands like Oasis started to fail in the popularity stakes, whereas the likes of more forward-thinking bands like Blur adapted to their surroundings and managed to survive with their dignity intact. Rock and metal had been gone for almost a decade and had not been cool for much longer. But on the heels of the dance-induced industrial-metal scene, things were about to change.

To Title of Record. This is not a complete metal record, nor does it belong as a dance album. But some of the beats are derived from the dance music of the 90s. This can be heard in 'The Best Things' and 'It's Gonna Kill Me', both very energetic and breathless songs with moments of tranquility and electronica that erupt into squalls of guitar-led white noise. The opener 'Welcome to the Fold' is the most 'metal' track here. It uses chunky power chords from the outset to produce a very rousing aural experience. However the best tracks are the mellower ones. 'Take A Picture' is sublimely perfect and a window into their later ballad-writing prowess. And the chorus to 'Cancer' is another sound wave that uplifts.
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By A Customer on 17 Mar. 2000
Format: Audio CD
Filter have some good songs and excellent production values. Tracks like Captain Bligh, The Best Things and Take a Picture all stand out as being songs from the peak of their genre. The onlyt wo things that prevent this from being a five-star classic are the tendencies to slip into mainstream territory rather too often, with several very accessible songs such as "Take a Picture" which works, and "Miss Blue" which doesn't. The other complaint is that Richard Patrick seems to be consciously making an effort to sound like Brian Molko for some of his harder vocals (fortunately he doesn't succeed, otherwise this would lose another star) and has an annoying tendency to scream in the prelude to choruses.
I've been highlighting the negatives however, which is probably unfair as this is, all said and done, a pretty good album, vastly superior to most hard rock in an age of Limp Bizkit and American pseudo-punk.
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Format: Audio CD
this is the second installment from filter, a band going from strength to strength as an industrial/rock/metal hybrid band. its definately a step up from their debut and has allready seen hits such as 'take a picture' and 'welcome to the fold' securing its place in a best album catagory. the tracks are all varied, some soft others hard, some with witty sarcastic choruses and others with heart-felt emotive writting blended together with the signiture filter techno beat. added with the fact that this copy has the bonus tracks 'jurassitol' (from one of the CROW movie OST) and 'can't you trip like i do?' (the remixed version of which can be found on the SPAWN OST). as an album the music comes together in a beautiful way, never failing to surprise the listener. if you are thinking of buying this version of the cd, then i suggest you stop thinking and buy it now!
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