Hurt (Nine Inch Nails song)

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"Hurt"
Nine Inch Nails - Hurt Halo Ten CD cover.jpeg
Promotional single by Nine Inch Nails
from the album The Downward Spiral
ReleasedApril 17, 1995 (1995-04-17)
Format CD
Studio
Genre
Length6:12
Label
Songwriter(s) Trent Reznor
Producer(s) Trent Reznor
Audio sample
"Hurt"

"Hurt" is a song by American industrial rock band Nine Inch Nails from their second studio album, The Downward Spiral (1994), written by band leader Trent Reznor. It was released on April 17, 1995 as a promotional single from the album. The song received a Grammy Award nomination for Best Rock Song in 1996, but ultimately lost to Alanis Morissette's "You Oughta Know".

Industrial rock music genre

Industrial rock is an alternative rock genre that fuses industrial music and rock music.

Nine Inch Nails American industrial rock band

Nine Inch Nails, commonly abbreviated as NIN, is an American industrial rock band formed in 1988 in Cleveland, Ohio. Singer, producer and instrumentalist Trent Reznor was the only permanent member until the addition of English musician Atticus Ross in 2016.

<i>The Downward Spiral</i> 1994 studio album by Nine Inch Nails

The Downward Spiral is the second studio album by American industrial rock band Nine Inch Nails, released on March 8, 1994, by Nothing Records and Interscope Records in the United States and by Island Records in Europe. It is a concept album detailing the destruction of a man from the beginning of his "downward spiral" to his death by suicide. The Downward Spiral features elements of industrial rock, techno and heavy metal music, in contrast to the band's synthpop-influenced debut album Pretty Hate Machine (1989), and was produced by Nine Inch Nails frontman Trent Reznor and Flood.

Contents

In 2002, "Hurt" was covered by Johnny Cash to commercial and critical acclaim; it was one of Cash's final hits released before his death, and the related music video is considered one of the greatest of all time by publications such as NME . Reznor praised Cash's interpretation of the song for its "sincerity and meaning", going as far as to say "that song isn't mine anymore." [2]

Johnny Cash American singer-songwriter and actor

John R. "Johnny" Cash was an American singer-songwriter, guitarist, actor, and author. He is one of the best-selling music artists of all time, having sold more than 90 million records worldwide. His genre-spanning songs and sound embraced country music, rock and roll, rockabilly, blues, folk, and gospel. This crossover appeal won Cash the rare honor of being inducted into the Country Music, Rock and Roll, and Gospel Music Halls of Fame.

<i>NME</i> British weekly music journalism magazine

New Musical Express (NME) is a British music journalism website and former magazine that has been published since 1952. It was the first British paper to include a singles chart, in the edition of 14 November 1952. In the 1970s it became the best-selling British music newspaper. During the period 1972 to 1976, it was particularly associated with gonzo journalism, then became closely associated with punk rock through the writings of Julie Burchill, Paul Morley and Tony Parsons. It started as a music newspaper, and gradually moved toward a magazine format during the 1980s and 1990s, changing from newsprint in 1998.

Meaning

The song includes references to self-harm and heroin addiction, although the overall meaning of the song is disputed. Some listeners contend that the song acts as a suicide note written by the song's protagonist, as a result of his depression, while others claim that it describes the difficult process of finding a reason to live in spite of depression and pain and does not have much to do with the storyline of The Downward Spiral. [3]

Self-harm intentional injury to ones own body without the intention to commit suicide

Self-harm, also known as self-injury, is defined as the intentional, direct injuring of body tissue, done without the intent to commit suicide. Other terms such as cutting and self-mutilation have been used for any self-harming behavior regardless of suicidal intent. The most common form of self-harm is using a sharp object to cut one's skin. Other forms include behaviour such as burning, scratching, or hitting body parts. While older definitions included behaviour such as interfering with wound healing, excessive skin picking (dermatillomania), hair pulling (trichotillomania) and the ingestion of toxic substances or objects as self-harm, in current terminology those are differentiated from the term self-harm.

A suicide note or death note is a message left behind when a person dies by suicide, or intends to die by suicide.

Protagonist The main character of a creative work

A protagonist is a main character of a story.

Music video

The music video for Nine Inch Nails' original version of "Hurt" is a live performance that was recorded before the show in Omaha, Nebraska, on February 13, 1995, and can be found on Closure and the DualDisc re-release of The Downward Spiral . The audio portion appears on the UK version of Further Down the Spiral . The version released on Closure differs slightly from the video originally aired on MTV. In addition to using an uncensored audio track, the Closure edit shows alternate views of the audience and performance at several points during the video.

Omaha, Nebraska City in Nebraska, United States

Omaha is the largest city in the state of Nebraska and the county seat of Douglas County. Omaha is in the Midwestern United States on the Missouri River, about 10 miles (15 km) north of the mouth of the Platte River. The nation's 40th-largest city, Omaha's 2018 estimated population was 466,061.

DualDisc double-sided optical disc

DualDisc was a type of double-sided optical disc product developed by a group of record companies including MJJ Productions Inc., EMI Music, Universal Music Group, Sony BMG Music Entertainment, Warner Music Group, and 5.1 Entertainment Group and later under the aegis of the Recording Industry Association of America (RIAA). It featured an audio layer intended to be compatible with CD players on one side and a standard DVD layer on the other. In this respect it was similar to, but distinct from, the DVDplus developed in Europe by Dieter Dierks and covered by European patents.

To film the video, a scrim was dropped in front of the band on stage, onto which various images, such as war atrocities, a nuclear bomb test, survivors of the Battle of Stalingrad, a snake staring at the camera, and a time-lapse film of a fox decomposing in reverse, were projected, adding visual symbolism to fit the song's subject matter. A spotlight was cast on Reznor so that he can be seen through the images. Compared to the live renditions performed on future tours, this version most resembles the studio recording with its use of the song's original samples.[ citation needed ]

A scrim is a woven material, either finely woven lightweight fabric widely used in theatre, or a heavy, coarse woven material used for reinforcement in both building and canvasmaking.

War crime Serious violation of the laws of war

A war crime is an act that constitutes a serious violation of the laws of war that gives rise to individual criminal responsibility. Examples of war crimes include intentionally killing civilians or prisoners, torturing, destroying civilian property, taking hostages, performing a perfidy, raping, using child soldiers, pillaging, declaring that no quarter will be given, and seriously violating the principles of distinction and proportionality, and military necessity.

Battle of Stalingrad Major battle of World War II

The Battle of Stalingrad was the largest confrontation of World War II, in which Germany and its allies fought the Soviet Union for control of the city of Stalingrad in Southern Russia.

There are also official live recordings on the later releases And All that Could Have Been and Beside You in Time . Each version features distinct instrumentation by the varying members of the band in the respective eras.

<i>Beside You in Time</i> 2007 video by Nine Inch Nails

Beside You in Time is the third video album by American industrial rock band Nine Inch Nails, released in Europe on February 26, 2007 and in the United States on February 27, 2007. The video documents the band's 2006 Live: With Teeth Tour, and is available on DVD, HD DVD and Blu-ray formats. An edited version of the video aired on DirecTV's The 101 Network in March 2007.

Live performances

During the Dissonance tour in 1995, when Nine Inch Nails opened for David Bowie, Bowie sang "Hurt" in a duet with Reznor, backed by an original melody and beat. This served as the conclusion to the dual act that began each Bowie set.

During the Fragility tours, the progression was performed by Robin Finck on acoustic guitar rather than on piano.

Since the 2005–06 Live: With Teeth tour, Nine Inch Nails has been playing "Hurt" in a more toned-down style, featuring only Reznor on keyboard and vocals until the final chorus, when the rest of the band joins in.

The song was brought back to its original form during the Lights In The Sky tour in 2008, before returning to the toned down style on the 2009 Wave Goodbye tour.

Track listing

  1. "Hurt" (quiet version) (clean) – 5:04
  2. "Hurt" (live version) (clean) – 5:15
  3. "Hurt" (album version) (clean) – 6:16
  4. "Hurt" (quiet version) (soiled) – 5:21
  5. "Hurt" (live version) (soiled) – 5:15
  6. "Hurt" (album version) (soiled) – 6:13

Personnel

Charts

Chart (1995)Peak
position
Canada Rock/Alternative ( RPM ) [6] 8
US Radio Songs ( Billboard ) [7] 54
US Alternative Songs ( Billboard ) [8] 8

Johnny Cash version

"Hurt"
Johnny Cash - Personal Jesus and Hurt single.jpg
Single by Johnny Cash
from the album American IV: The Man Comes Around
B-side
ReleasedMarch 2003
Format CD single
Recorded2002
Genre
Length3:38
Label
Songwriter(s) Trent Reznor
Producer(s) Rick Rubin
Johnny Cash singles chronology
"The Man Comes Around"
(2002)
"Hurt"
(2003)
"God's Gonna Cut You Down"
(2006)

In 2002, Johnny Cash covered the song for his album, American IV: The Man Comes Around . Its accompanying video, featuring images from Cash's life and directed by Mark Romanek, was named the best video of the year by the Grammy Awards and CMA Awards, and the best video of all time by NME in July 2011. [13] The single contains a cover of Depeche Mode's "Personal Jesus" as a B-side.

Cash's cover of the song had sold 2,148,000 downloads in the United States as of March 2017. [14]

Background

When Reznor was asked if Cash could cover his song, Reznor said he was "flattered" but worried that "the idea sounded a bit gimmicky." He became a fan of Cash's version, however, once he saw the music video.

I pop the video in, and wow... Tears welling, silence, goose-bumps... Wow. [I felt like] I just lost my girlfriend, because that song isn't mine anymore... It really made me think about how powerful music is as a medium and art form. I wrote some words and music in my bedroom as a way of staying sane, about a bleak and desperate place I was in, totally isolated and alone. [Somehow] that winds up reinterpreted by a music legend from a radically different era/genre and still retains sincerity and meaning – different, but every bit as pure. [15]

Music video

The music video was directed by former Nine Inch Nails collaborator Mark Romanek [16] who sought to capture the essence of Cash, both in his youth and in his older years. In a montage of shots of Cash's early years, twisted imagery of fruit and flowers in various states of decay, seem to capture both his legendary past and the stark and seemingly cruel reality of the present. According to literature professor Leigh H. Edwards, the music video portrays "Cash's own paradoxical themes". [1]

Romanek had this to say about his decision to focus on the House of Cash museum in Nashville:

It had been closed for a long time; the place was in such a state of dereliction. That's when I got the idea that maybe we could be extremely candid about the state of Johnny's health, as candid as Johnny has always been in his songs. [17]

When the video was filmed in February 2003, Cash was 71 years old and had serious health problems. His frailty is clearly evident in the video. He died seven months later, on September 12; [18] his wife, June Carter Cash, who is shown gazing at her husband in two sequences of the video, died on May 15 of the same year.

In July 2011, the music video was named one of "The 30 All-TIME Best Music Videos" by Time . [19] It was ranked the greatest music video of all time by NME . [20]

The house where Cash's music video for "Hurt" was shot, which was Cash's home for nearly 30 years, was destroyed in a fire on April 10, 2007. [21]

Awards

Track listing

  1. "Hurt" – 3:38
  2. "Personal Jesus" – 3:21
  3. "Wichita Lineman" – 3:06
  4. "Hurt" (music video)

Charts

Chart (2003)Peak
position
Ireland (IRMA) [36] 25
UK Singles (Official Charts Company) [37] 39
US Alternative Songs ( Billboard ) [38] 33
US Hot Country Songs ( Billboard ) [39] 56
Chart (2006)Peak
position
Norway (VG-lista) [40] 8
Chart (2012)Peak
position
Germany (Official German Charts) [41] 68
Chart (2016)Peak
position
Australia (ARIA) [42] 66
France (SNEP) [43] 52
Scotland (Official Charts Company) [44] 33

Certifications

RegionCertification Certified units/sales
Denmark (IFPI Denmark) [45] Gold45,000^
Germany (BVMI) [46] Gold150,000^
Italy (FIMI) [47] Gold25,000Double-dagger-14-plain.png
United Kingdom (BPI) [48] Platinum600,000Double-dagger-14-plain.png
United States (RIAA) [49] 2× Platinum100,000^(Video Single)
United States (RIAA) [50] Gold500,000^(Physical Single)
United States (RIAA) [14] N/A2,148,000^(Download)
Total available sales:3,498,000

*sales figures based on certification alone
^shipments figures based on certification alone
Double-dagger-14-plain.pngsales+streaming figures based on certification alone

Other cover versions

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Sources

Further reading