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KORN WEARS A CROSS AND IT STARTS OFF WITH FOUR THREE TWO ONE

ALBUM DIVIDED INTO FOUR MOVEMENTS

https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Holy_Wood_(In_the_Shadow_of_the_Valley_of_Death)

The record is primarily an industrial metal album,[49] although it has also been described as hard rock,[50] and gothic rock.[51] The vocalist claimed in a pre-release interview with Kerrang! that the album would contain some of the heaviest material the band had recorded to date.[29] Holy Wood combines the glam rock-influenced production of Mechanical Animals with the industrial rock soundscape of the band's earlier work.[33] He also called the record "arrogant, in an art rocksense" and said that, as a result of the lyrical content, most of the songs contained three or four distinct parts, although the band took great care to avoid being "self-indulgent". He also said that the record was intended to be the "industrial White Album", and that he wrote Holy Wood in the same house where The Rolling Stones wrote their 1970 single "Let It Bleed"—another source of inspiration.[29]

Like Antichrist Superstar before it, Holy Wood uses a song cycle structure, dividing the album into four movements. These movements are titled A: In the Shadow, D: The Androgyne, A: Of Red Earth, and M: The Fallen.[52] Manson described the record as "the final piece of a triptych that I began with Antichrist Superstar."[32]Despite being the last of the three albums to be released, Manson explained that the triptych's storyline takes place in reverse chronological order; Holy Woodbegan the story, and Mechanical Animals and Antichrist Superstar were sequels.[24] The storyline unfolds in a multi-tiered series of metaphors and allusions; for example, the album's title refers not only to the Hollywood sign, but also to "the tree of knowledge that Adam took the first fruit from when he fell out of paradise, the wood that Christ was crucified on, the wood that [Lee Harvey] Oswald's rifle is made from, and the wood that so many coffins are made of."[27]

"Let It Bleed" is a song by English rock band the Rolling Stones. It was written by Mick Jagger and Keith Richardsand featured on the 1969 album of the same name. It was released as a single in Japan in February 1970.

https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Antichrist_Superstar

Berkowitz (real name Scott Putesky) later claimed to have been "shut out" of recording sessions, and alleged that other band members destroyed much of his equipment—the four-track recorder, which had been used to produce many of the band's early demos, had been microwaved, and his drum machine had been discarded.[4] The latter was subsequently revealed to have been thrown from a second-story window.[3] He was also highly critical of Reznor, whom he alleged destroyed a Fender Jaguar which had been given to him by his father as a child, saying: "I was in the studio, and they were all in the control room, and I'm playing guitar. At the end, Trent says, 'Do it again, but do it more like this.' We went through this three times, and he says, 'Hold on. I'll come in there. Let me show you what I'm talking about.' So I take my guitar off, hand it to him—and he smashes it, just to fuck with me. Then he laughed and left the room."[4]

FOUR CYCLES

https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Antichrist_Superstar

  • While consisting of three cycles, the album was released as a single disc, similar to the four cycles of 2000's Holy Wood.

MANSON FOUR RUSTED HORSES

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=gR8U5pY24_M

FOUR FLICKS

https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Four_Flicks

Four Flicks is a concert DVD collection by British rock band The Rolling Stones, filmed during the band's Licks World Tour in 2002–2003. The collection was released exclusively through Best Buy on 11 November 2003,[2] which caused other retailers to remove the band's previous releases from their stores.[3]

Four Flicks was successful despite its controversy, becoming certified 19× multi-platinum in the United States[4] and 2× diamond in Canada;[5] for a combined total of 675,000 shipments in those regions.

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THE WHO BOY WITH FOUR PERSONALITIES

https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/The_Real_Me_(The_Who_song)

"The Real Me" is a song written by Pete Townshend on The Who's second full-scale rock operaQuadrophenia in 1973. This is the second track on the album, although it is the first with lyrics. It concerns a boy named Jimmy, a young English Mod with four distinct personalities. The song describes how he angrily deals with several individuals to identify "the real me".

FOUR PART SPOKEN

The composer assigns the part of the narrator to a choir from two to five voices, illustrating different aspects of the text. The part of the devil is spoken, in precise notation of rhythm and dynamic, the second temptation ending with a three-part spoken canon, the third temptation ending with a four-part spoken canon which ends in whispering. The part of Jesus is assigned to the choir singing always in homophony in the manner of recitative, from two to five parts. The part rendering the gospel text ends in D major, the key for the closing chorale in a four-part setting.[3]

The composer assigns the part of the narrator to a choir from two to five voices, illustrating different aspects of the text. The part of the devil is spoken, in precise notation of rhythm and dynamic, the second temptation ending with a three-part spoken canon, the third temptation ending with a four-part spoken canon which ends in whispering. The part of Jesus is assigned to the choir singing always in homophony in the manner of recitative, from two to five parts. The part rendering the gospel text ends in D major, the key for the closing chorale in a four-part setting.[3]