Marilyn Manson - The Golden Stage Of Sucksess FLAC album
All our monkeys have monkeys We drive our deathcrush diamond Jaguar limousines We're not fantastic motherfuckers, but we play them on TV. It's A Dirty Word.
Marilyn Manson - The Golden Age Of Grotesque (2003). Update Required To play the media you will need to either update your browser to a recent version or update your Flash plugin.
The Golden Age of Grotesque is the fifth studio album by Marilyn Manson, released on May 5, 2003 by Interscope Records. It incorporates themes from the glamorous Swing era of the thirties, as well as from the Weimar Republic of pre-Nazi Germany. It spawned two singles ("mOBSCENE" and "This Is the New Shit"). It was revealed in a 2007 interview with Kerrang! that this was intended to be Marilyn Manson's departure from music, however his divorce drove him to write the album's successor, Eat Me, Drink Me.
The album is marked by a thematic preoccupation with degenerate art (Entartete Kunst).
The Golden Age of Grotesque is the fifth studio album by American rock band Marilyn Manson. It was released on May 7, 2003 by Nothing and Interscope Records, and was their first album to feature former KMFDM member Tim Sköld, who joined after longtime bassist Twiggy Ramirez amicably left the group over creative differences.
Performer: Marilyn Manson Album: The Golden Age Of Grotesque Label: Interscope Records. Marilyn Manson - Use Your Fist And Not Your Mouth 06. Marilyn Manson - The Golden Age Of Grotesque 07. Marilyn Manson - (s)AINT 08. Marilyn Manson - Ka-boom Ka-boom 09.
Doppelherz, a film by Marilyn Manson. Director of photography: Benjamin at The Barbarian Group. A film about the Golden Age of Grotesque, created during the making of the album, and birth of a new area for its creator. The album comes with a bonus DVD featuring a short film by Marilyn Manson, entitled "Doppelherz". CD and DVD are inside a jewel case, housed in a cardboard slipcase.
What matters here, as it always does on a Marilyn Manson album, is the overarching concept, and while The Golden Age of Grotesque has some kind of theme, its particulars aren't discernible, but the overall feeling resonates strongly. This messy, unruly, noisy burlesque may fall on its face, but it puts itself in the position where it can either stand or fall, and, unlike in the past, Manson isn't taking himself so seriously that he sounds stiff
Marilyn Manson's albums have gotten progressively better since "Mechanical Animals" (although "Portrait of an American Family" is still by far his best), and "The Golden Age of Grotesque" is no exception.
In the US, Marilyn Manson faces similar problems. The former Brian Warner was rock's most controversial star in the 1990s, aiming to upset the American religious right. The literature that accompanies his sixth album, The Golden Age of Grotesque, makes further whopping claims on Manson's behalf. He is, apparently, "the world's only true rock star, poet and soothsayer". The best way for Manson to reclaim his Public Enemy Number One title would be to take fashion tips from the BBC's undercover Afghan war correspondent John Simpson, and start wearing a burka. Instead, The Golden Age of Grotesque claims Weimar Germany as inspiration.
|1||Irresponsible Hate Anthem|
|2||Use Your Fist And Not Your Mouth|
|3||Great Big White World|
|4||Rock Is Dead|
|5||This Is The New Shit|
|8||The Dope Show|
|9||The Golden Age Of Grotesque|
|10||The Beautiful People|
Notesrecorded live at the download festival, castle donington, england, may 31, 2003
trac 11-12 recorded at festivav madrid, spai, may 30, 2003