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Limp Bizkit Significant Other Full Album Zip ((TOP))

The track "Getcha Groove On" used an uncredited sample of music that is played during the Aerial Trapeze Act of Cirque Du Soleil's Cirque Reinvente. In the September 2008 issue of Kerrang, Wes Borland told the magazine: "We actually got sued over this piece of shit. There was some sort of sample used in it that someone didn't get full clearance for, so we ended up getting into some serious trouble for a little while."[14] When the album was later released onto streaming services, the track "Getcha Groove On (Dirt Road Mix)", from their remix album New Old Songs, replaced the original version.

Limp Bizkit Significant Other Full Album Zip

Continuing the band's policy of using titles that would hopefully repulse potential listeners, the band named the album by using part of the phrase "queer as a three dollar bill" and adding the word "Y'all" at the end to embody Florida slang into the title, consequently giving the album the name Three Dollar Bill, Y'all.[1]

The alternative metal band Tool provided a strong influence in shaping the album's sound, particularly in the song "Nobody Loves Me", which contains a breakdown in which Durst copied the singing of Maynard James Keenan and the intro which has elements of Undertow hidden track "Disgustipated".[1] Durst said "Nobody Loves Me" is about his mother: "When my mom used to ground me and I got upset, she'd say, 'Oh, nobody loves me. I'm going to go eat worms.' So it was like this saying that I used to get pounded with by my mother. She had this little cross-snitch on the wall that said 'Nobody loves me. Everybody hates me. I think I'll go eat worms.' Here's how I look at it: since nobody loves me, I don't owe you a thing."[1]

Three Dollar Bill, Y'all was released by Interscope Records on July 1, 1997. After the album's release, Limp Bizkit opened for Faith No More on the American leg of their Album of the Year Tour,[7] which was the group's final tour before their break up the following year. Despite citing Faith No More as one of their biggest influences, guitarist Wes Borland has spoken of how touring with them in 1997 was a negative experience for the band.[8] He said "The idea of it was cool, we were really excited about it, about the idea of opening for Faith No More. But once we got there, it was a really tough crowd. They have a really tough crowd to please, who are very vocal about not liking you. We opened for Faith No More and Primus in the same year, and the Primus tour went a lot better than the Faith No More tour. I did not get to know Mike Patton on that tour, I got to know him later [through Adam from Tool]."[8] At one show opening for Faith No More, Fred Durst referred to the audience as "faggots" when they started booing Limp Bizkit. Following this show, Durst apologized to Faith No More's keyboardist Roddy Bottum, who unbeknownst to him had come out as gay in the early 1990s.[7] Between March and June 1997, before the album's release, Limp Bizkit had toured North America and Europe with Korn and Helmet, two other artists they cite as influences. This was also Helmet's last tour before their initial break up the following year, with DJ Lethal having earlier collaborated with them on the song "Just Another Victim" when he was in House of Pain. The music video for "Counterfeit" was released in 1997 and was played on music channels like The Box and M2.[9] Limp Bizkit performed on MTV's 1998 Spring Break special Fashionably Loud, which brought the band attention.[10]

It makes perfect sense that Limp Bizkit's long-awaited sixth album should arrive amidst the stirrings of a nu metal revival. Coming a full decade after Gold Cobra, Bizkit had teased material for their upcoming album several times over the years, suggesting the title was set as Stampede Of The Disco Elephants and would see them reunite with nu metal production king Ross Robison. Ultimately none of this ever came to fruition, with singles Ready To Go, Endless Slaughter and Ministry cover Thieves not making the final cut when the album - now titled Still Sucks - was surprise-released on Halloween 2021.

Buckcherry: 'Buckcherry' - A painted lady adorns the cover of Buckcherry%u2019s self titled album which was released in 1999, but has more a feel of 1967 with the psychedelic patterns which swirl around the models naked torso. To appreciate the image fully, you'd have to buy the gatefold vinyl where it shows her bottom half.

Louis XIV: 'The Best Little Secrets Are Kept' - They're a chauvinistic band who treat women as sexual objects through their lyrics - ie "Pull your skirt up a little bit / Pull down your top and show me a little tit" - so it's only natural that their 2005 featured a naked female behind. We reckon they'll go full frontal for album number two.

Prince: 'Lovesexy' - The site of Prince unclothed is enough to send many-a-woman or gay man weak at the knees, and that's exactly what we got back in 1989: the pint sized music icon completely bollocks naked. As with many albums on this list, a number of stores refused to stock it, while others covered it in a black sleeve.


Céline Héloïse Larcade, Laure Molina, Nawal Touil, Nicolas T...


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