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Weapons CD

32 customer reviews

Price: £2.98 & FREE Delivery in the UK on orders over £20. Details
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Product details

  • Audio CD (2 April 2012)
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Format: CD
  • Label: RCA
  • Other Editions: Audio CD  |  Vinyl  |  MP3 Download
  • Average Customer Review: 3.8 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (32 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: 60,518 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

Listen to Samples and Buy MP3s

Songs from this album are available to purchase as MP3s. Click on "Buy MP3" or view the MP3 Album.

Song Title Time Price
  1. Bring 'em Down 4:10£0.99  Buy MP3 
  2. We Bring An Arsenal 3:26£0.99  Buy MP3 
  3. Another Shot 4:08£0.99  Buy MP3 
  4. Jesus Walks 4:35£0.99  Buy MP3 
  5. A Song For Where I'm From 3:52£0.99  Buy MP3 
  6. A Little Reminder That I'll Never Forget 4:16£0.99  Buy MP3 
  7. Better Off Dead 3:37£0.99  Buy MP3 
  8. Heart On Loan 4:08£0.99  Buy MP3 
  9. Somedays 3:42£0.99  Buy MP3 
10. Can't Get Enough15:14£0.99  Buy MP3 

Product Description

Product Description

Lostprophets follow a long bout of touring, writing and recording to release their fifth studio album entitled Weapons.
Lostprophets were formed in Pontypridd, South Wales, in 1997. Their line-up is Ian Watkins (vocals), Jamie Oliver (keyboards, turntables, vocals), Stuart Richardson (bass), Mike Lewis (guitars), Lee Gaze (guitars) and Luke Johnson (drums).

BBC Review

John Lydon knew better than most of what he spoke when in 1986, with all the emotional flexibility of a Dalek, he asserted that "anger is an energy". He might well have added that there are other forms of resentment and discontent that burn with a phosphorescence sufficient to fuel a band’s entire career. This is something about which Ponypridd’s Lostprophets are well informed.

Despite a profile large enough to fill any theatre in the United Kingdom, and an album that registered more than half a million sales in the United States – 2004’s Start Something – the perception surrounding this group is often that they appeal to fans who are little more than children – that they’re a "Kerrang! band", if you will. Unfair as this may be, Lostprophets remain a collective unlikely to be booked to appear on primetime chat shows.

A sense of working class, us-against-the-world defiance is the emotion that most defines Weapons. Whether what is known in the class war as chippiness is suitable inspiration for musicians now into their 30s is a question that can only be answered by the ear of the beholder. The case for the defence, though, is strong, not least of all because this svelte 10-song set is not lacking in conviction.

Because of its compact form and committed performances, Weapons is a release that burns brightly. Its cause is aided by the fact that Lostprophets are a quite fabulous band in motion, one equipped with not just power but also nuance. Featuring the magic ingredients of keyboardist and turntablist Jamie Oliver – a man who fills the album’s spaces with subtle shades that afford this work a depth lacking in comparable releases – and the guitar pairing of Mike Lewis and Lee Gaze, the arrangements of the sing-along-ready Another Shot and the driving Heart on Loan display in glorious Technicolor that this is a group understanding that a song can be more than played, it can also be interpreted.

In this light, Lostprophets’ grievance that theirs is a union confined to the popular but removed confines of rock’s bouncier quarters is well justified. For this is a fine album that warrants serious investigation from any and every rock circle.

--Ian Winwood

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Customer Reviews

3.8 out of 5 stars

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

4 of 4 people found the following review helpful By Happy Jam on 16 May 2012
Format: Audio CD
Having been a Lostprophet fan since the release of "Start Something" i was really looking forward to hearing another fantastic album by one of my favourite bands. After listening through the album however i was left feeling quite dissapointed with them this time. The album isn't's just ok. There feels like there isn't alot of passion throughout the album and the lyrics seem very borring and poorly written (Something that surprised me as normally they are fantastic lyricists). "Better Off Dead" is actually one of the best songs by Lostprophets i think i've heard but unfortunately it was the only song on the album i was actually excited about. Hopefully they will turn it around for the next one as despite this i still love them as a group!
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1 of 1 people found the following review helpful By GreyJediMetalCore on 17 Jun. 2014
Format: Audio CD Verified Purchase
I did hate this album at first and felt more resentful about it after Ian Watkins' arrest and subsequent guilty plea to child sex offences with it being their last album. However, whilst he is a scumbag and he truly deserves the sentence he is given, I still believe the music shouldn't be affected by his actions, no matter how horrific they are and Lostprophets were a favourite band of mine growing up.

With that said, Weapons is the weakest of the five albums Lostprophets put out. It's not a bad album like I thought it was when I first listened to it, but compared to their previous work, it's slightly disappointing. There's still some great tunes from the band that capture the same rebellious fire they possessed on Start Something. 'Bring 'Em Down' is a really effective opener for the album with its impressive melding of metal riffing with Jamie Oliver's Nine Inch Nails style synths permeating the song and culminating in an impressive breakdown. 'We Bring An Arsenal' hearkens back to the band's original hardcore group Public Disturbance with its punk like drumming from Luke Johnson (who proves to be an efficient replacement for Ilan Rubin). 'Jesus Walks' and 'Somedays' are the most poppy songs the band have ever recorded with softer instrumentation and slower pace, feeling very reflective and introspective but don't go into cheese territory which is refreshing. There are also more atmospheric songs like 'Another Shot' and 'A Little Reminder I'll Never Forget' which rely on some impressive sampling from Jamie and distorted guitar work from Lee Gaze and Mike Lewis.
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10 of 12 people found the following review helpful By Loonatic on 15 April 2012
Format: Audio CD
As a long time Lostprophets fan I was ecstatic on nabbing a signed copy of this album, Jamie Oliver (I assume) has even taken time to sketch himself a hat on his photo. Signed or otherwise the album artwork is great with lots of historical imagery and enough sprockets to keep a steampunk nut such as myself more than satisfied. Also if anyone was wondering the scroll reading "Deus Velox Nex" basically means "God's Swift (but violent) Death" in latin, probably borrowed from the Nicholas Cage film "Drive Angry" (read into it if you must).

Anyway, the music on the album is fantastic but that comes as no surprise; it's brilliantly performed, well mixed and for the most part has some stirring lyrics. To my ear it also sounds as well produced as any of their previous albums (contrary to a previous reviewers opinion). Now the Tracks:

Bring Em' Down - Not exactly the norm; plenty of bass and synth make for a different, but none the less great, single.

We Bring An Arsenal - Pacey and catchy; this is a a great singalong track which definitely echos a chanting crowd.

Another Shot - Classic Lostprophets; a treat for (post-"Fake Sound of Progress") long-term fans and an excuse for newcomers to work back through the discography.

Jesus Walks - An amazing track (best on the album?); deep, catchy and definitely the song that I had stuck in my head after the first listen.

A Song From Where I'm From - A meaningful anthem about missing home (or youth?), feels a bit like "Where We Belong", "Last Summer" or even "Ode to Summer" in theme.

A Little Reminder That I'll Never Forget - Regrettably, nothings special but not a bad track either.
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Format: Vinyl Verified Purchase
Lostprophets have never really failed to impress, despite the fact that parts on their last album The Betrayed were a little bit bland. Altogether though this is certainly a return to form - combining the catchy choruses and never-say-die attitude they're known for.

In terms of heaviness I would say it's halfway between Start Something and The Betrayed, with it generally being much more aggressive than the emo-pop of Liberation Transmission, but less raw than the nu-metal debut The Fake Sound Of Progress. However the three Garage Sessions tracks on the Deluxe version certainly resonate a little bit of the older, more rawer Prophets.

The singles are all here, Bring Em Down was certainly solid, although the excellent Jesus Walks and We Are The Arsenal - both of which are two of the best songs they've ever written - and Another Shot would have been better choices. Better Off Dead was actually a strange track to release as it's a little different than the rest of the songs on here as it's much more direct and confrontational.

Somedays seems to slightly miss the mark for the more token acoustic, emotional number. Your not going to skip it but it's no Last Summer or Always All Ways. It's more so the lyrics that don't always fit than the performance itself.

The only real disappointments are Heart On Loan - which is instantly forgettable, and Can't Get Enough - which is poor for a final track, especially considering this band have had four brilliant final tracks on past albums and especially considering the strength of The Light That Shines from the last album.

A little word on the three Garage Sessions tracks, they are all rawer and generally more hard-hitting than the album.
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