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We've Come for You All [CD]

Anthrax Audio CD
4.2 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (22 customer reviews)
Price: £11.70 & FREE Delivery in the UK. Details
o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o
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"Unmistakable riffs, mindf**k drumming and classic songs--they've opened too many doors to mention. Badasses."

--Dave Grohl, Foo Fighters

"In the pantheon of modern metal, Anthrax are certainly a cornerstone, and if one listens, one can hear their influence on any number of up-and-coming bands of the new generation."

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Frequently Bought Together

We've Come for You All + Volume 8-Threat Is + Sound of White Noise
Price For All Three: £41.45

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Product details

  • Audio CD (3 Mar 2003)
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Format: CD
  • Label: Nuclear Blast
  • ASIN: B00006F1O7
  • Other Editions: Audio CD  |  Vinyl  |  MP3 Download
  • Average Customer Review: 4.2 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (22 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: 61,665 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

1. Contact
2. What Doesn't Die
3. Superhero
4. Refuse To Be Denied
5. Safe Home
6. Any Place But Here
7. Nobody Knows Anything
8. Strap It On
9. Black Dahlia
10. Cadillac Rock Box
11. Taking The Music Back
12. Crash Anthrax
13. Think About An End
14. W.C.F.Y.A.

Product Description

Amazon.co.uk

You'll find no rap-metal or nu-metal on We've Come for You All--just Anthrax's inimitable thrash-metal melded with contemporary melodies, dynamics and booming, arena-worthy production. Two way-cool guests--Roger Daltrey and Pantera guitar mastermind Dimebag Darrell--are under-utilised on their respective songs, but with machine-gun, heart-pounding double-bass drums and vocalist John Bush's convincing snarl, it hardly matters. Bush, who has been in Anthrax since the early 1990s, has been part of much of the group's best and most mature (if not most commercially successful) material. The dynamic "Superhero" is a winner, as is the radio-ready, not-too-heavy "Safe Home", while "Nobody Knows Anything" and "Strap It On" are the best of the heaviest entries. Effective acoustic moments, Scott Ian's guitar work, smart lyrics and a seven-minute-plus title track that never drags prove that Anthrax may not be metal du jour, but they're consistently superior. --Katherine Turman

Customer Reviews

Most Helpful Customer Reviews
7 of 7 people found the following review helpful
Format:Audio CD
2003 . . .it's already shaping up to be an awesome year for metal, and Anthrax have "come for us all" with this, their ninth album in a 19 year career. An album packed full of top quality heavy and thrash metal, "We've Come For You All" shows that it is more than possible to put out superb albums after so long.
After the album's intro, "What Doesn't Die" gets the album off to a thrash-tastic start, which a track that is Thrash Metal in typical old-school Anthrax style. Big riffage layered with some fantastic double bass drumming and John Bush's great vocals combine to make a song that grabs you by the balls, slaps you about the face and says: "THIS IS THE NEW ANTHRAX ALBUM. NOW SHUT UP AND JUST LISTEN!".
Anthrax have no pretensions - if you know Anthrax you'll already know this; this album isn't a flowing, progressive masterpiece, or anything of a suitably arty nature, it's an old-school band and an old-school style album in the truest sense - a collection of excellent, kick-arse songs. There is little need to run off a superfluous detailed track-by-track rundown. Everybody will have their own favourites after listening to "We've Come For You All"; but the important thing is the album doesn't let up on quality, and with some variety the album never gets boring (*ahem* 'One Kill Wonder' anybody?).
Along with the opening track, "Think About An End" and "Anyplace But Here" provide the expected thrashers. "Superhero" has a cool heavy groove, and "Cadillac Rock Box" is just funky. With it's heavy riffing and tight blastbeats, "Black Dahlia" is by far the heaviest song on the album. Changing the pace some what, "Safe Home" and "Taking The Music Back" are highly melodic, perhaps crossing into AOR territory a little.
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6 of 6 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars Contender for Metal Album of the Year 9 Nov 2003
Format:Audio CD
I'll admit I am an Anthrax fan already. And I was eagerly awaiting this album and I was not disapointed when it was released. For me this album has it all. It's heavy and easy to listen to at the same time. It is a high point of metal music for 2003. I fully expected Iron Maiden to blow it away with their new album Dance of Death. But 'We've Come For You All' is in my opinion the sound of 2003.
I don't know a person that's heard Safe Home that doesn't like it. And I'm talking about both versions as well.
Cadilac Rock Box is probably my fave track on the album. The Boys of Anthrax combining with Dimebag Darell yet again. An excellent combination that never fails.
Black Dahilia is a track that really suprised me. Sounds a lot like Slayer and I would love to hear this track live.
This album doesn't miss a beat and I suggest anyone bored with metal music today go out and buy it if you haven't already.
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6 of 6 people found the following review helpful
Format:Audio CD
"We've Come For You All" arrives in the coolest fold-out CD packaging I've ever seen, with a modern twist on the classic Anthrax album cover. The music is fantastic! Better than "Volume 8: The Threat Is Real" but somewhere along the lines of the fantastic "The Sound of White Noise" - this is harder, more metal, less produced, and more melodic. This is Anthrax at their all-time best.
This album is fantastic! "Superhero" is on a par with anything 'Thrax have ever done, and "Safe Home" (Anthrax' first love song, according to Scott Ian) is a contender for best ever. "Cadillac Rock Box" is just... funky. "Refuse To Be Denied" has a point to make about patriotism being used as a weapon.
It's 19 years since the first Anthrax album, and this one, their ninth, is their best yet.
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4 of 4 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars Anthrax - one under-rated band 28 Feb 2003
Format:Audio CD
Anthrax - what springs to mind? Well, post 9/11, only the hardiest of metal fans would count the veteran NY band amongst their initial responses. That, in itself, is both apt and a shame; apt in that, lyrically, a lot of We've Come For You All is based on the thoughts and emotions to have come out of the terrorist attacks on the US and the subsequent war on terror. However, it is also a shame that Anthrax have made such fine albums in the past ten years (Sound of White Noise, Stomp 442, Volume 8) which have been totally overlooked in the face of indifferent support from their then record labels. All of which makes this album, and their relative return to popularity, such a triumph.
It kicks off in deceptive style - Contact is a short, soft instrumental which in no way prepares you for the monumental riffs and typically gruff vocals that have been the 'Thrax trademark since John Bush joined the band. Jumping on bandwagons has never been their style and they are not about to start now - if you've been together for over 20 years, why should you? There are no nods towards nu-metal (thank Christ) and every track manages to combine both a ferocious intensity with melody. Had Safe Home been recorded by, dare I say, a more 'packaged' band, we would be talking about a rock/metal anthem for years to come...
Still, that should not cloud your enjoyment of what is a superb record. As they say, Anthrax have changed by staying the same - true to their beliefs and musical sensibilities. I wonder if we can be saying the same about Linkin Park and their ilk in 2013...
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5 of 5 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars How metal should be 6 Oct 2005
By G. Lewis VINE VOICE
Format:Audio CD|Verified Purchase
From start to finish its just great! I've loved all of the John Bush era albums, with Stomp 442 being the best...until now. This album seems somewhat more mature, which is odd for a band who have been around almost as long as I have. Charlie Benante is a brilliant drummer and his double-bass drum work really makes this album. Its nice to see proper metal re-emerging after the Nu-metal phase.
The inlay card is nicely illustrated and there's plenty to read there while you are listening to the CD. It does annoy me when bands release albums and don't put any thought into the inlay card!!
If you liked Stomp and Volume 8 you'll love this.
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Most Recent Customer Reviews
5.0 out of 5 stars Five Stars
great
Published 29 days ago by plamen
5.0 out of 5 stars Simply awesome!
This is not just the best John Bush era album, not just the best Anthrax album, not even the best thrash album but quite possibly one of the best metal albums ever made! Read more
Published 10 months ago by Constantino Darren Pineiro Wadham
2.0 out of 5 stars Nu Metal Anthrax = No Anthrax!
This album is Anthrax doing something different. Usually i enjoy it when a band goes a different route (Motley Crue 94, Def Leppard Slang, Metallica's Load) but this album is full... Read more
Published on 13 Oct 2008 by S. Lornie
5.0 out of 5 stars I'm Bored at work and was just wondering if anyone ever reads this?
I've been listening to this album again recently. I bought it in 2003 when it was first released and fell in love with it immediately. Read more
Published on 31 Jan 2008 by princeofdarkness76
1.0 out of 5 stars R.I.P. Anthrax (1981 - 1993)
the album starts strong with the intro "contact" which is followed by "What Doesn't Die" IMO the strongest song on the album and one of the best in Anthrax's career, a good modern... Read more
Published on 14 Sep 2007 by jochen
4.0 out of 5 stars not the best anthrax album
i too was drawn to this album by the single 'safe home'. sure it's commercial, but that's not a bad thing when the end result is a really very good song (and what a solo it has). Read more
Published on 24 Mar 2005
4.0 out of 5 stars They're not changing their name
They're back, and they're still called Anthrax. Did we really doubt it?This is another album in their continuing march away from their formerrather naff comic-book image. Read more
Published on 21 April 2004
5.0 out of 5 stars Their Best Ever
This is without doubt Anthrax's greatest ever album. I am a fan and have been since the beginning and I was not really happy with Stomp 442. Read more
Published on 22 Mar 2004 by S Fairclough
4.0 out of 5 stars You Cannot Kill What Doesn't Die!
I've been an Anthrax fan since '91, and I can't believe how they do it! 13 yrs later, and these guys are as strong as ever! Read more
Published on 25 Jan 2004 by "daveratcliffe77"
5.0 out of 5 stars Fantastic
This album is pure Anthrax modernised slightly. Earlier albums are faster, thrashier and perhaps longer, but the band has matured and in doing so have bought more influences into... Read more
Published on 2 Nov 2003 by D. S. Sears
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