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With Teeth Explicit Lyrics

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Frequently Bought Together

With Teeth + The Downward Spiral + The Fragile
Price For All Three: £21.56

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Product details

  • Audio CD (2 May 2005)
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Format: Explicit Lyrics
  • Label: Island
  • ASIN: B0008E0DHS
  • Other Editions: Audio CD  |  Vinyl  |  MP3 Download
  • Average Customer Review: 4.6 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (61 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: 7,753 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
Listen  1. All The Love In The World (Album Version) 5:15£0.79  Buy MP3 
Listen  2. You Know What You Are? (Album Version) [Explicit] 3:41£0.79  Buy MP3 
Listen  3. The Collector (Album Version) 3:07£0.79  Buy MP3 
Listen  4. The Hand That Feeds (Album Version) 3:31£0.99  Buy MP3 
Listen  5. Love Is Not Enough (Album Version) [Explicit] 3:41£0.79  Buy MP3 
Listen  6. Every Day Is Exactly The Same (Album Version) 4:54£0.79  Buy MP3 
Listen  7. With Teeth (Album Version) 5:37£0.79  Buy MP3 
Listen  8. Only (Album Version (Explicit)) [Explicit] 4:23£0.59  Buy MP3 
Listen  9. Getting Smaller (Album Version) [Explicit] 3:35£0.79  Buy MP3 
Listen10. Sunspots (Album Version) [Explicit] 4:03£0.79  Buy MP3 
Listen11. The Line Begins To Blur (Album Version) 3:44£0.99  Buy MP3 
Listen12. Beside You In Time (Album Version) 5:24£0.79  Buy MP3 
Listen13. Right Where It Belongs (Album Version) 5:07£0.59  Buy MP3 
Listen14. Home (Non-LP Version) 3:13£0.79  Buy MP3 
Listen15. Right Where It Belongs (Alternate Version 2) 5:03£0.59  Buy MP3 

Product Description

Product Description

Five years is a long time by most people's standards, but when such a period passes between albums by Nine Inch Nails, the turbulent electro-noir behemoth conducted by Trent Reznor, it's par for an increasingly elaborate course. With Teeth follows a period of intense self-investigation, a psychological shelf-clearing. It's an album that startles with its clarity, with its renewed vigour. A catalogue of grievances perhaps, like all his records, but possessed with more of a will to fight back than any other Nine Inch Nails release to date.

BBC Review

Nine Inch Nails are one of the most irritating and cynical bands on the planet. They also happen to be one of the best.

Irritating because of Trent Reznor's endless, fetishistic revisiting of the same nihilist themes he has explored since NIN's first release in 1989. Singing 'inside your heart it is black and it is hollow and it is cold' is forgivable pretension in a 24 year old, but in a man who turns 40 this month it seems both pitiful and laughable. And cynical because of how this faked alienation is packaged and marketed to the loyal goth masses year after year. Indeed, Nine Inch Nails would be as irrelevant as Slipknot or Korn were it not for the music.

Over the last sixteen years no-one has been as consistently musically inventive as Reznor. Though many have tried to ape his style notably one-time protégé Marilyn Manson none has managed to capture that mix of boiling black electronica and heavily processed guitar fury to such devastating effect.

If previous effort The Fragile saw Reznor's songwriting slipping into formula, With Teeth is the sound of a man intent on proving himself again. Despite its aggressive title, this is the most subdued and seductive Nine Inch Nails album yet, an effect achieved by stripping down the raging guitars and employing synths to build up dark, brooding and often beautiful sonic landscapes. So while the spittle-flecked rage of "You Know What You Are?" could have come from The Downward Spiral, it is a rare revisiting of old ground.

Take opener "All The Love In The World", with Reznor's usual sullen moans replaced with a cracked, hushed falsetto as trip hop beats stutter and a haunting piano riff loops. Or the quite astonishing "Right Where It Belongs" which starts as an aching, echoing mantra whispered over subdued buzzing synths before the mix abruptly shifts and the vocals come into heartbreaking, gorgeous focus.

Elsewhere bassist Jeordie White injects a new throbbing momentum into the rampant, exhilarating hit "The Hand That Feeds" and the murky Depeche Mode-like shimmer of "Every Day Is Exactly The Same". Startlingly, these are songs you could dance to.

Reznor is saying nothing new on this record but that doesn't stop With Teeth from being a dazzling masterpiece. --Jaime Gill

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Customer Reviews

4.6 out of 5 stars
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Most Helpful Customer Reviews

14 of 14 people found the following review helpful By Sasukle on 24 July 2005
Format: Audio CD
First off, this has to be one of THE best albums of the year so far. I hope it doesn't go unnoticed when the awards are being handed out.
Secondly, to ht people comparing this to NIN's previous work (The Downaward Spiral in particular), please stop because it is good enough to stand alone. Also, to those that say that this is a more commercially-friendly record, I don't agree. Yes, it sounds more crisp, more polished, more 'sane' even than Trent's previous work but that is largely to due to him 'cleaning up' his act. New single 'Only' IS catchy and you CAN dance to it but so what? I found that I could dance to 'Closer' but did that make it MTV-orientated? If you listen to the lyrics, they really speak for themselves: "There is no f******* you, there is only me."
Like the previous reviwer, it took me a few listens to fully appreciate the depth of this album but once I got it, I fell in love. Standout tracks for me would be the brooding opener All The Love In The World, the superb Everyday is Exactly The Same, With Teeth, Only and Right Where It Belongs.
If you have only a mild interest in NIN or Trent Reznor please buy this album because I do not believe you will be disappointed!
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4 of 4 people found the following review helpful By Mr H P Wilson on 22 Sept. 2005
Format: Audio CD
Its different. Ive read a lot of reviews trying to compare this to NIN's other albums, the simple truth is that this album is different from the others, very different. If you havent listened to with teeth yet then, well, its most like the fragile and i can see what people mean when they say its a 'watered down' version of it, but the watering down of the exceptionally strong, and gritty album that is the Fragile has created the most accessible nin album to date.
When i first listened to it i was expecting a slight progression from the fragile (my favorite of the nin back cateloge) but i was supsrised to hear a much more melodic and punchy track listing, that to be honest, i wasnt that impressed with. But after listening though the entire album several times, i got more into the mindset of the music. Ive had to do this with every nin release so far, but have always been happy with the resulting pleasure of listening.
With teeth contains great music throughout, there are the highs and lows that every album contains but the lows are higher than most 'good' tracks. In my opinion 'the hand that feeds' is one of the weakest tracks. It doesnt quite fit in to the album as a whole, but saying this it is a great stand alone track and is much lauded, and rightly so, as a great song.
There is the usual mix of slower more relaxed songs as well as fast paced 'heavier' ones that i have come to expect from Nine inch nails, each section being placed perfectly within the album to create a undulating ride.
The starting few tracks build up to bring in the hand that feeds, with all the love in the world being a very notable build up track.
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4 of 4 people found the following review helpful By Thomas Owen on 15 Jun. 2007
Format: Audio CD
Took me a fair few listens to get into this, but I think it is well worth giving it a go, as there are some real nuggets in here! I have never really been into the more straightforward song-based stuff NIN have done - I always found the more sound-design stuff to be a bit more mature than the 'songs', and I liked the experimentation with texture, samples and processing. However, I appreciate the need for Trent Reznor to go back to his roots, and start looking at a more traditional structure. It can be so easy to concentrate on production and engineering and neglect actual songwriting, and I think NIN have pulled off a good album. However, having seen the new live DVD, I was absolutely awe-struck by the performance of Right Where It Belongs. Having listened to this countless times on With Teeth, I think it is a song that surpasses Hurt in the emotion stakes. I think it is a real challenge to write a simple effective song, over layering sounds and samples, and this shows how good Trent can be at pulling together a melancholic, heart-wrenching number.
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2 of 2 people found the following review helpful By E. A Solinas HALL OF FAMETOP 500 REVIEWER on 19 July 2005
Format: Audio CD
"With Teeth" is one of those incredibly difficult albums to review -- Trent Reznor's earlier work has become so legendary that his newer work can't hope to get the same response. Especially if he goes in a totally different direction -- in this case, a less electronic, more organic direction.

Sure, it lacks the visceral punch and of albums such as "Pretty Hate Machine," and it doesn't really go anyplace new, musically speaking. But the newest album from Nine Inch Nails has a dark, raw-edged power of its own.

Reznor has always depended, in a way, on pop melodies done in an industrial style, and that sound emerges in songs like the raging, explosive "You Know What You Are?", where he repeatedly shrieks, "Don't you f*cking know what you ARE?" like a banshee with an identity crisis. I know who I am, but what are you?

Dark synth shows up in sputters and thick waves, especially in some of the quieter songs. The closing and opening song are the most prevalent in these, with Reznor singing sadly over nothing but bass and drums, or else over piano and some buzzing synth. But here, the industrial sound seems to have been switched for a more hard-rock vibe -- as Reznor said, it sounds more organic. It sounds almost live. While there is still some thick synth, the sounds that really grab your attention are more hard-rock oriented: Dave Grohl's excellent drumming, and Twiggy's searing basslines.

Is it good? Yes. Is it as good as it could have been. Decidedly not. While it's a pleasant listen, Reznor only dips lightly into new musical styles, hinting at bossa nova in the opener. Most of the time, he quickly returns to what he's already doine before. And the loss of much of the thick, muddy electronica leaves "With Teeth" sounding a bit underdressed.
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