The End of All Things to Come [Bonus DVD] [Explicit Lyrics]

Editorial Reviews

All Music Guide - William Ruhlmann
The artist credits on Mudvayne's second major-label album, The End of All Things to Come not to be confused with the 2001 reissue of its 1997 indie album, "Kill I Oughtta," retitled The Beginning of All Things to End, might suggest that the band has undergone a complete personnel change, but in fact the group members have just changed their pseudonyms. Singer Kud now calls himself Chüd, guitarist Gurrg has become Güüg, bassist Ryknow is R-üD, and drummer sPaG is Spüg. Otherwise, not much has changed for the band in the two years since its first album for Epic Records, L.D. 50. The musicians still churn out standard-issue heavy metal thrash à la Metallica to support ...
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Editorial Reviews

All Music Guide - William Ruhlmann
The artist credits on Mudvayne's second major-label album, The End of All Things to Come not to be confused with the 2001 reissue of its 1997 indie album, "Kill I Oughtta," retitled The Beginning of All Things to End, might suggest that the band has undergone a complete personnel change, but in fact the group members have just changed their pseudonyms. Singer Kud now calls himself Chüd, guitarist Gurrg has become Güüg, bassist Ryknow is R-üD, and drummer sPaG is Spüg. Otherwise, not much has changed for the band in the two years since its first album for Epic Records, L.D. 50. The musicians still churn out standard-issue heavy metal thrash à la Metallica to support Chüd's nihilistic pronouncements, usually sung in an enraged howl. But much else has changed surrounding the band. A year-and-a-half's worth of gigs opening for others propelled L.D. 50 to gold status as Mudvayne's cartoonish costumes and makeup were embraced by metal fans for their novelty and, oh yes, the September 11 terrorist attacks altered the aesthetic climate in which the band functions. At least, you'd have thought it did. Mudvayne still thinks nothing of putting out lyrics like, "I need a barrel of cyanide, a pile of strychnine until the whole damn world is dead start over again" from the album's title song, as if it hadn't become painfully obvious that there actually are people in the world willing to act on such ridiculous sentiments. The amusement value of such posturing is reduced when reality comes so close to dark fantasy. To Mudvayne, however, it all still seems to be a joke. [This version adds a bonus DVD with behind the scenes footage.]
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Product Details

  • Release Date: 11/19/2002
  • Label: Sony
  • UPC: 696998697423
  • Catalog Number: 86974

Tracks

Disc 1
  1. 1 Silenced (3:01)
  2. 2 Trapped in the Wake of a Dream (4:43)
  3. 3 Not Falling (4:03)
  4. 4 (Per)version of a Truth (4:41)
  5. 5 Mercy, Severity (4:54)
  6. 6 World So Cold (5:39)
  7. 7 The Patient Mental (4:38)
  8. 8 Skrying (5:39)
  9. 9 Solve et Coagula (2:49)
  10. 10 Shadow of a Man (3:55)
  11. 11 12:97:24:99 (0:11)
  12. 12 The End of All Things to Come (3:00)
  13. 13 A Key to Nothing (5:17)
Disc 2
  1. 1 In the Studio
  2. 2 Photo Shoot
  3. 3 Downtime
  4. 4 The Interview
  5. 5 Goodbye
  6. 6 On the Move
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Album Credits

Performance Credits
Mudvayne Primary Artist
Kud Vocals
Gurrg Guitar, Vocals
sPaG Drums
Ryknow Bass
Technical Credits
David Bottrill Producer
Kevin Miles Guitar Techician
Aimee MacAuley Art Direction
Mudvayne Producer
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Sort by: Showing all of 5 Customer Reviews
  • Anonymous

    Posted October 1, 2010

    they, they stand, theyre not falling, not falling down

    mudvayne has a little less suicidal music in their next album. different attitude kinda but all for the good of mudvayne maniacs like me. mudvayne keeps it all chaotic in the end of all things to come. and they wont fall.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted October 1, 2010

    Mudvayne: The End of All Things to Come (Bonus DVD)

    A very good album. "Silenced" really sets the angry tone for this c.d. I liked pretty much every track, especially "Not Falling" and "World So Cold." In the latter song, when you first hear it you're thinking, "This is Mudvayne?", but then it gets very heavy

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  • Anonymous

    Posted October 1, 2010

    Mudvayne have (slightly) evolved...

    L.D. 50 was a good record. However some of the songs drifted off into seemingly random directions at times. It flowed quite well overall however, namely due to the 4 or 5 seguing interlude tracks dispersed throughout the album. Now The End of All Things to Come is different in several ways. The melodies are superior to anything heard on L.D. 50. The melodies sometimes harmonize beautifully with the other instruments. The music is much more focused. The songs have more...refined...boundaries which they bounce around and through before going to the next song which finds other boundaries and sounds. This album is more cohesive than L.D. 50 an accomplishes this without the need for interlude tracks (track 11 is simply about 10 seconds of silence). Mudvayne have truly matured. They still growl and scream and are still heavy about half of the time, but even then there are some different things. For example, the falsetto screams in "Skrying" reach a level of horror I had never heard before in music. Yes, I've listened to hundreds of death metal bands, ominious trance and ambient bands, and Massive Attack's Mezzanine...this scream...no, this song sets a new standard for me. Lyrics aren't quite as self-destructive...or destructive, in general, as before. Songs like "Not Falling" show a self-relying and self-confident side of the lyrics. There are still cryptic lyrics that have a mystical nature to them..."Skrying" is a prime example of this, the title is a good hint. I personally enjoyed the melodic and harmonic material more, but often found myself bouncing along with the heavy stuff just as much. So it's all quite good. Personal faves: Not Falling, (Per)Version of the Truth, World So Cold, The Patient Metal, Skrying I'd love to see Mudvayne evolve to a point where the "hardcore/nu-metal" stuff is almost completely gone. Which may be a while, but the road there should be just as enjoyable.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted October 1, 2010

    the beginning of what's soon to come

    The instant I first heard Mudvayne I was hooked. In my opinion, they are the best metal band to surface since Pantera. Newayz, Their sophmore debut, "The end of all things to come" is nothing short of a sequel to L.D. 50. There is harmony not heard in their first album, somewhat replacing the IMMEDIATE HOOKS they portrayed in ld50. They have definetley matured as a whole. Ryknow is still distinguishable, which is KEY, and even though the lyrics may not be as impactful as ld50, there are still times you want to sing along, press rewind. at about 2:05 in track ten, Shadow of a Man, i noticed a hook similar to that of Know Forever's twisting head-bobbing, hair-raising goose-bump vibe. All in all, excellent job guys, keep it up.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted October 1, 2010

    I Love It

    Not much to say, it is everything that I expected them to do on a follow up. They matured, they worked harder on the material (at least it sounds like they did), and they are more together as a band. Bravo. Best album I've bought this year.

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