Limp Bizkit - Significant Other (1999) [Mp3 320Kbps] [TNTvillage]

  • Category Music
  • Type Album
  • Language English
  • Total size 143.8 MB
  • Uploaded By darayava
  • Downloads 435
  • Last checked 8 months ago
  • Date uploaded 7 years ago
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Limp Bizkit - Significant Other (1999) [Mp3 320Kbps] [TNTvillage]

Audio CD (June 22, 1999)
Original Release Date: June 22, 1999
Number of Discs: 1
Format: Explicit Lyrics, Enhanced
Label: Interscope Records

Limp Bizkit is an American rock band. Their work is marked by abrasive, angry lyrics by vocalist Fred Durst and guitarist Wes Borland's sonic experimentation and elaborate visual appearance, which has included face and body paint, masks and uniforms, and the band's elaborate live shows. They have sold over 33 million records worldwide. The band consists of Durst, Borland, Sam Rivers, John Otto and DJ Lethal.
Formed in 1994, Limp Bizkit became popular playing in the Jacksonville, Florida underground music scene in the late 1990s, and signed with Interscope Records, which released their début album, Three Dollar Bill, Yall$ (1997). The band achieved mainstream success with their second and third studio albums, Significant Other (1999) and Chocolate Starfish and the Hot Dog Flavored Water (2000), although this success was marred by a series of controversies surrounding their performances at Woodstock '99 and the 2001 Big Day Out festival.
Borland left the group in 2001, but Durst, Rivers, Otto and Lethal continued to record and tour with guitarist Mike Smith. Following the release of their album, Results May Vary (2003), Borland rejoined the band and recorded The Unquestionable Truth (Part 1) (2005) with Durst, Rivers, Lethal and drummer Sammy Siegler. In 2009, the band's original lineup reunited and began touring, culminating with the recording of the album Gold Cobra (2011), after which they left Interscope to record independently.

Significant Other (1999–2000)

Beginning with Significant Other (1999), DJ Lethal expanded his role as sound designer for the band.
Following the radio success of "Faith", the band was determined to record the follow-up to their first album in order to show that they weren't a Korn ripoff or a cover band; the band began writing an album which dealt with issues deriving from their newfound fame. Terry Date, who had produced albums for Pantera, White Zombie and Deftones, was chosen to produce the album. The band allowed Durst and Lethal to explore their hip hop origins by recording a song with Method Man. The song was originally titled "Shut The Fuck Up", but was retitled "N 2 Gether Now" for marketing purposes. Durst also recorded with Eminem, but the collaboration, "Turn Me Loose", was left off the album. The album also featured guest appearances by Stone Temple Pilots singer Scott Weiland, Korn's Jonathan Davis and Staind singer Aaron Lewis, and interludes by Les Claypool and Matt Pinfield.
Significant Other saw Limp Bizkit reaching a new level of commercial success; the band was featured on the covers of popular music magazines, including Spin, and now found themselves repeatedly mobbed for autographs; the band was allowed to interact directly with their fans on a website established by Dike 99. Durst also moved from Jacksonville to Los Angeles. However, the band continued to be highly criticized by the media; an article profiling the band in Spin and discussing Significant Other claimed that "Limp Bizkit had yet to write a good song", and musicians Marilyn Manson and Trent Reznor criticized the band.
The band promoted the album by playing unannounced concerts in Detroit and Chicago, as radio stations received a strong amount of requests for the album's first single, "Nookie". Significant Other climbed to No. 1 on the Billboard 200, selling 643,874 copies in its first week of release. In its second week of release, the album sold an additional 335,000 copies. On the opening night of the band's Limptropolis tour with Kid Rock, Sam Rivers smashed his bass in frustration over the venue's poor sound, cutting his hand. After his hand was stitched up at a hospital, Rivers returned to finish the set. On July 12, Durst allegedly kicked a security guard in the head during a performance in St. Paul, Minnesota, and was later arrested on assault charges. Further criticisms of the band appeared in Rolling Stone and The New York Times; New York Times writer Ann Powers wrote, "DJ Lethal used his turntables as a metal guitar, riffing expansively and going for effects instead of rhythm. John Otto on drums and Sam Rivers on bass never even tried to get funky, instead steering hip-hop's break-beat-based structure into a backbone for power chords. This makes for a hybrid that would be more interesting if the band did not constantly mire itself in boring tempos, and if Mr. Durst had any talent as a singer".
In the summer of 1999, Limp Bizkit played at the highly anticipated Woodstock '99 show in front of approximately 200,000 people. Violent action sprang up during and after their performance, including fans tearing plywood from the walls during a performance of the song "Break Stuff". Several sexual assaults were reported in the aftermath of the concert. Durst stated during the concert, "People are getting hurt. Don't let anybody get hurt. But I don't think you should mellow out. That's what Alanis Morissette had you motherfuckers do. If someone falls, pick 'em up. We already let the negative energy out. Now we wanna let out the positive energy". Durst later stated in an interview, "I didn't see anybody getting hurt. You don't see that. When you're looking out on a sea of people and the stage is twenty feet in the air and you're performing, and you're feeling your music, how do they expect us to see something bad going on?" Les Claypool told the San Francisco Examiner, "Woodstock was just Durst being Durst. His attitude is 'no press is bad press', so he brings it on himself. He wallows in it. Still, he's a great guy."
Durst saw the band as being scapegoated for the event's controversy, and reflected on the criticisms surrounding the band in his music video for the single "Re-Arranged", which depicted the band members receiving death sentences for their participation in the concerts. The video ended with angry witnesses watching as the band drowning in milk while performing the song. Durst later stated that the promoters of Woodstock '99 were at fault for booking his band, due to their reputation for raucous performances. Despite this controversy, Significant Other remained at No. 1 on the Billboard charts, and the band headlined the year's Family Values Tour. Durst directed a music video for "N 2 Gether Now" which featured Method Man and Pauly Shore, and was inspired by Inspector Clouseau's fights with his butler, Cato Fong, in the Pink Panther film series.

1 - Intro
2 - Just Like This
3 - Nookie
4 - Break Stuff
5 - Re-Arranged
6 - I'm Broke
7 - Nobody Like You
8 - Don't Go Off Wandering
9 - 9 Teen 90 Nine
10 - N 2 Gether Now
11 - Trust?
12 - No Sex
13 - Show Me What You Got
14 - A Lesson Learned
15 - Outro

Mp3 320Kbps


  • 01 - Limp Bizkit - Intro.mp3 (1.4 MB)
  • 02 - Limp Bizkit - Just Like This.mp3 (8.2 MB)
  • 03 - Limp Bizkit - Nookie.mp3 (11.1 MB)
  • 04 - Limp Bizkit - Break Stuff.mp3 (6.4 MB)
  • 05 - Limp Bizkit - Re-Arranged.mp3 (13.5 MB)
  • 06 - Limp Bizkit - I'm Broke.mp3 (9.1 MB)
  • 07 - Limp Bizkit - Nobody Like You.mp3 (9.9 MB)
  • 08 - Limp Bizkit - Don't Go Off Wandering.mp3 (9.2 MB)
  • 09 - Limp Bizkit - 9 Teen 90 Nine.mp3 (10.5 MB)
  • 10 - Limp Bizkit - N 2 Gether Now.mp3 (11.1 MB)
  • 11 - Limp Bizkit - Trust .mp3 (11.4 MB)
  • 12 - Limp Bizkit - No Sex.mp3 (8.9 MB)
  • 13 - Limp Bizkit - Show Me What You Got.mp3 (10.2 MB)
  • 14 - Limp Bizkit - A Lesson Learned.mp3 (6.1 MB)
  • 15 - Limp Bizkit - Outro.mp3 (16.7 MB)

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