Lateralus

Last updated

Lateralus
Tool - Lateralus.jpg
Studio album by
ReleasedMay 15, 2001 (2001-05-15)
RecordedOctober 2000 – January 2001
Studio
  • Cello, Hollywood, California
  • The Hook, Hollywood, California
  • Big Empty Space, Hollywood, California
  • The Lodge, Hollywood, California
Genre Progressive metal [1]
Length78:51
Label Volcano
Producer
Tool chronology
Salival
(2000)
Lateralus
(2001)
10,000 Days
(2006)
Singles from Lateralus
  1. "Schism"
    Released: January 15, 2001
  2. "Parabola"
    Released: 2002
  3. "Lateralus"
    Released: February 2002

Lateralus ( /ˌlætəˈræləs/ ) [3] is the third studio album by American rock band Tool. It was released on May 15, 2001 through Volcano Entertainment. The album was recorded at Cello Studios in Hollywood and The Hook, Big Empty Space, and The Lodge, in North Hollywood, between October 2000 and January 2001. David Bottrill, who had produced the band's two previous releases Ænima and Salival , produced the album along with the band. On August 23, 2005, Lateralus was released as a limited edition two-picture-disc vinyl LP in a holographic gatefold package.

Contents

The album debuted at No. 1 on the Billboard 200 chart, selling more than 555,200 copies in its first week of release. [4] It was certified double platinum by the RIAA on August 5, 2003. On August 30, 2004, the album was certified silver by the BPI. It was also certified platinum in Australia, and double platinum in Canada. The band won the Grammy Award for Best Metal Performance for the song "Schism" in 2002. [5] Lateralus was ranked No. 123 on the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame's "Definitive 200" list. [6]

Background

Lateralus emerged after a four-year legal dispute with Tool's label, Volcano Entertainment. [7] In January 2001, the band announced that their new album's title would be Systema Encéphale and provided a 12-song track list with titles such as "Riverchrist", "Numbereft", "Encephatalis", "Musick", and "Coeliacus". File sharing networks such as Napster were flooded with bogus files bearing the titles' names. [8] At the time, Tool members were outspokenly critical of file-sharing networks in general due to the negative impact on artists that are dependent on success in record sales to continue their career. During an interview with NY Rock in 2000, Keenan stated:

"I think there are a lot of other industries out there that might deserve being destroyed. The ones who get hurt by MP3s are not so much companies or the business, but the artists, people who are trying to write songs." [9]

A month later, the band revealed that the new album was actually titled Lateralus (supposedly a portmanteau of the leg muscle Vastus lateralis and the term lateral thinking) [10] and that the name Systema Encéphale and the track list had been a ruse. [11]

Lateralus and the corresponding tours would take Tool a step further toward art rock, [12] [13] [14] and progressive rock [2] [15] [16] [17] territory, in contrast to the band's earlier material, which has often been labeled as alternative metal. [18] Rolling Stone wrote in an attempt to summarize the album that "Drums, bass and guitars move in jarring cycles of hyperhowl and near-silent death march  ... The prolonged running times of most of Lateralus thirteen tracks are misleading; the entire album rolls and stomps with suitelike purpose." [2] Joshua Klein of The A.V. Club in turn expressed his opinion that Lateralus, with its 79-minute running time and relatively complex and long songs—topped by the ten-and-a-half minute music video for "Parabola"—posed a challenge to fans and music programming alike. [19] Drummer Danny Carey said, "The manufacturer would only guarantee us up to 79 minutes ... We thought we'd give them two seconds of breathing room." [20] Carey aspired to create longer songs like those by artists he grew up listening to. The band had segues to place between songs, but had to cut out a lot during the mastering phase. [20] The CD itself was mastered using HDCD technology.

Just as Salival was initially released with several errors on the track listing, early pressings of Lateralus had the ninth track incorrectly spelled as "Lateralis". [7] The original title of "Reflection" was "Resolution" before being changed three months prior to the album's release. [8]

The track listing is altered on the vinyl edition, with "Disposition" appearing at track 8. Because of the long running time, the double vinyl edition could not be released like the disc since the songs would not fit on each disc side in that order. By moving "Disposition" to an earlier point, the sides were balanced and could fit the material. However, this edit breaks the segue that occurs between "Disposition" and "Reflection", which, along with "Triad", are often grouped together.

Two of the singles from the album, "Parabola" and "Schism", are featured in the video game Guitar Hero World Tour .

The insert is translucent and flips open to reveal the different layers of the human body. Disguised in the brain matter on the final layer is the word "God". The artwork was done by artist Alex Grey, who would later design the 3D edition cover for the followup to Lateralus, 10,000 Days .

Composition and content

Drummer Danny Carey sampled himself breathing through a tube to simulate the chanting of Buddhist monks for "Parabol", and banged piano strings for samples on "Reflection". [21] "Faaip de Oiad" samples a recording of a 1997 call on Art Bell's radio program Coast to Coast AM . [22] "Faaip de Oiad" is Enochian for The Voice of God.

"Disposition", "Reflection", and "Triad" form a sequence [2] that has been performed in succession live with occasional help from various tourmates such as Mike Patton, Dave Lombardo, Buzz Osborne, Tricky, and members of Isis, Meshuggah, and King Crimson. [23]

The title track, "Lateralus", incorporates the Fibonacci sequence. [24] The theme of the song describes the desire of humans to explore and to expand for more knowledge and a deeper understanding of everything. The lyrics "spiral out", refers to this desire and also to the Fibonacci spiral, which is formed by creating and arranging squares for each number in the sequence's 1,1,2,3,5,8,... pattern, and drawing a curve that connects to two corners of each square. This would, allowed to continue onwards, theoretically create a never-ending and infinitely-expanding spiral. Related to this, the song's main theme features successive time signatures 9/8, 8/8, and 7/8. [25] The number 987 is the sixteenth integer of the Fibonacci sequence. [26]

"Eon Blue Apocalypse" is about Adam Jones' Great Dane named Eon, who had died from bone cancer. [27] The track "Mantra" is the slowed-down sound of Maynard James Keenan gently squeezing one of his cats. [28]

An alternate track-listing for Lateralus called "The Holy Gift", features the tracks in a new order; 6, 7, 5, 8, 4, 9, 13, 1, 12, 2, 11, 3, 10; with each set of 2 equaling 13 with the 13th track in the center.

Release and reception

Professional ratings
Aggregate scores
SourceRating
Metacritic 75/100 [29]
Review scores
SourceRating
AllMusic Star full.svgStar full.svgStar full.svgStar full.svgStar empty.svg [15]
Entertainment Weekly B− [30]
Kerrang! 5/5 [31]
Los Angeles Times Star full.svgStar full.svgStar full.svgStar half.svg [32]
NME 7/10 [33]
Pitchfork 1.9/10 [34]
Q Star full.svgStar full.svgStar full.svgStar full.svgStar empty.svg [35]
Rolling Stone Star full.svgStar full.svgStar full.svgStar full.svgStar empty.svg [2]
USA Today Star full.svgStar full.svgStar full.svgStar half.svg [36]
The Village Voice C [37]

Overall, Lateralus was met with generally favorable reviews by mainstream music critics upon its initial release. At Metacritic, which assigns a normalized rating out of 100 to reviews from critics, the album received an average score of 75, which indicates "generally favorable reviews", based on 15 reviews. [29] Many of their responses mentioned the album's ambition and ability to confound listeners, such as Spin's Ryan Rayhil's summarization of it as a "monolithic puzzlebox". [38] Rob Theakston reviewed the record for AllMusic, where he claimed that "Lateralus demands close listening from the first piece onward, as it becomes quickly apparent that this is not going to be an album one can listen to and accept at face value. Complex rhythm changes, haunting vocals, and an onslaught of changes in dynamics make this an album other so-called metal groups could learn from." [15]

Terry Bezer praised Lateralus in a review for Drowned in Sound by comparing it to the band's previous album, Ænima , calling it "more focused and cunning record than its predecessors that in many ways puts everything the band have formerly produced into perspective." [39] David Fricke of Rolling Stone also measured the album up to earlier works from the band's oeuvre; "Tool have everything it takes to beat you senseless; they proved it on 1993’s Undertow and their 1996 Grammy-winning beast, Aenima. Here, Tool go to extravagant lengths to drown you in sensation." [2] In a review for Kerrang! , Dave Everly claimed "It’s the most perfectly played, perfectly produced record you’re likely to hear this or any other year" and that it was "one of the greatest albums you’ll hear in your lifetime." [31] [40] Writing for NME , Andy Capper also approved of it; "Lateralus has added a little more colour to their palette of chanting, drumming and high drama. Singer Maynard James Keenan has been unaffected by the comparative tunefulness of his side project A Perfect Circle, while the stripped-down nature of the instrumentation means that Tool's innate heaviness shines out in a world of production tricks and dodges. There's no trickery - Tool's progressiveness is all their own work." [33]

While Lateralus was generally met with positive reception by many music reviewers, there were some who were very critical of the album. In the article for Pitchfork , Brent DiCrescenzo claimed that "With the early new century demanding 'opuses', Tool follows suit. The problem is, Tool defines 'opus' as taking their 'defining element' (wanking sludge) and stretching it out to the maximum digital capacity of a compact disc." [34] Reviewing the album for the Village Voice , essayist Robert Christgau lambasted the album, calling it "meaning-mongering for the fantasy fiction set" [37] The review published in Blender described the album as sounding like "Black Sabbath jamming with Genesis at the bottom of a coal shaft." [41] [42] Despite this, Lateralus would eventually be placed at No.18 on Blender's 2001 'Albums of the Year' list. [43]

Commercial performance

The album was a commercial success in the United States, debuting at No. 1 on the U.S. Billboard 200 albums chart with over 555,200 copies sold in its first week of release. [4] On August 5, 2003, the album was certified double platinum by the RIAA. On April 30, 2010, the album was certified gold by the BPI for sales of 100,000 in the U.K. [44] In addition, Lateralus was certified platinum by the ARIA [45] and double platinum by MC. [46]

Accolades

Tool received the 2002 Grammy Award for Best Metal Performance for the song "Schism". [47] During the band's acceptance speech, drummer Danny Carey stated that he would like to thank his parents "for putting up with [him]", and bassist Justin Chancellor concluded, "I want to thank my dad for doing my mom." [48]

Lateralus was named by many music publications in their 'End of Year' lists for 2001. Some of these include Alternative Press where it ranked at No.2, Metal Hammer , which placed it at No.4 and Terrorizer who listed it at No.6. [43] Kludge ranked it at No.2 on their list of top 10 albums of 2001. [49] Kerrang! placed the album at No.1 on their 2001 "Albums Of The Year" list. [50] Q listed Lateralus as one of the best 50 albums of 2001. [51]

The album continued to gain accolades in the years following its release. It was placed on the "Best Albums of the 2000s" list for both Consequence of Sound in 2009 and Terrorizer in 2010, while also being listed on Kerrang's "100 Greatest Rock Albums" list in 2006. [43] In 2016, Loudwire named Lateralus the No.1 hard rock/metal album of the 21st century. [52] The magazine also ranked it No.6 on their "Top 25 Progressive Metal Albums of All Time." [53] The album was ranked at No.32 on Rolling Stone 's 50 Greatest Prog Rock Albums of All Time list. [54] Louder Sound placed the album at No.33 on their Top 100 Prog Albums of All Time list. [55]

Publications have also continued to praise the performances by the band members on the album. NutSie.com ranked the drumming performance by Danny Carey on the song "Ticks & Leeches" at No.3 on their list of Top 100 Rock Drum Performances. [56]

Special editions

A vinyl edition and two DVD singles from the album were released later. The "double vinyl four-picture disc" edition of Lateralus was first released as a limited autographed edition exclusively available to fan club members and publicly released on August 23, 2005. Two music videos were produced; one for "Schism" (with the short ambient segue "Mantra" at the beginning) and one for "Parabol/Parabola". These were subsequently released as two separate DVD singles on December 20, 2005, featuring remixes of the tracks by Lustmord.

Track listing

All lyrics are written by Maynard James Keenan; all music is composed by Adam Jones, Danny Carey, Maynard James Keenan, and Justin Chancellor.

No.TitleLength
1."The Grudge"8:36
2."Eon Blue Apocalypse" (instrumental)1:04
3."The Patient"7:13
4."Mantra" (instrumental)1:12
5."Schism"6:47
6."Parabol"3:04
7."Parabola"6:03
8."Ticks & Leeches"8:10
9."Lateralus"9:24
10."Disposition"4:46
11."Reflection"11:07
12."Triad" (instrumental – song ends at 6:32, before 2:14 of silence)8:46
13."Faaip de Oiad"2:39
Total length:78:51
Notes

Personnel

Production

Charts

Lateralus sold 555,000 copies in its first week, debuting at number one on the Billboard 200. [57] As of July 7, 2010, Lateralus has sold 2,609,000 copies in the US. It is ranked number 123 on the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame's "Definitive 200" list. [58]

Album

Chart (2001)Peak
position
Australian Albums (ARIA) [59] 1
Austrian Albums (Ö3 Austria) [60] 9
Belgian Albums (Ultratop Flanders) [61] 13
Belgian Albums (Ultratop Wallonia) [62] 19
Canadian Albums (Billboard) [63] 1
Danish Albums (Hitlisten) [64] 12
Dutch Albums (Album Top 100) [65] 7
Finnish Albums (Suomen virallinen lista) [66] 11
French Albums (SNEP) [67] 21
German Albums (Offizielle Top 100) [68] 5
Italian Albums (FIMI) [69] 22
New Zealand Albums (RMNZ) [70] 2
Norwegian Albums (VG-lista) [71] 2
Polish Albums (ZPAV) [72] 1
Swedish Albums (Sverigetopplistan) [73] 8
Swiss Albums (Schweizer Hitparade) [74] 31
UK Albums (OCC) [75] 16
US Billboard 200 [76] 1

Singles

YearSongPeak chart positions
US
[77]
US
Mod
[77]
US
Main

[77]
NLD [78]
2001"Schism"672254
"Parabola"311056
2002"Lateralus"1814
"—" denotes releases that did not chart.

Related Research Articles

Tool is an American rock band from Los Angeles. Formed in 1990, the group's line-up includes drummer Danny Carey, guitarist Adam Jones, and vocalist Maynard James Keenan. Justin Chancellor has been the band's bassist since 1995, replacing their original bassist Paul D'Amour. Tool has won four Grammy Awards, performed worldwide tours, and produced albums topping the charts in several countries.

<i>Ænima</i> 1996 studio album by Tool

Ænima is the second studio album by American rock band Tool. It was released in vinyl format on September 17, 1996, and in compact disc format on October 1, 1996, through Zoo Entertainment. The album was recorded and cut at Ocean Way in Hollywood and The Hook in North Hollywood from 1995 to 1996. The album was produced by David Bottrill.

Danny Carey American musician and songwriter

Daniel Edwin Carey is an American musician and songwriter. He is the drummer for the American rock band Tool. He has also contributed to albums by artists such as Zaum, Green Jellö, Pigface, Skinny Puppy, Adrian Belew of King Crimson, Carole King, Collide, Lusk, and the Melvins.

Paul DAmour American musician

Paul D'Amour is an American musician and the first bass guitarist for Tool. His bass sound is recognized by the aggressive picked tone he developed with his Chris Squire Signature Rickenbacker 4001CS, which can be heard on Tool's first full-length album, Undertow. Since March 2019, he has been the bassist for industrial metal band Ministry.

<i>Undertow</i> (Tool album) 1993 studio album by Tool

Undertow is the debut studio album by American rock band Tool, released on April 6, 1993 by Zoo Entertainment. Produced by the band and Sylvia Massy, it was recorded from October to December 1992 at Sound City Studios in Van Nuys and Grandmaster Recorders in Hollywood. The album includes some tracks the band decided to not release on their debut EP Opiate.

<i>Opiate</i> (EP) 1992 EP by Tool

Opiate is an EP by American rock band Tool. It was produced and engineered by Sylvia Massy and former Minor Threat bassist Steve Hansgen. Released in 1992, it was the result of some two years of the band playing together after their formation in 1990. Opiate preceded Tool's first full-length release, Undertow, by a year. It is named after a quote by Karl Marx: "religion ... is the opiate of the masses". As of July 7, 2010, Opiate has sold 1,155,000 copies in the US and is certified Platinum by the RIAA. The EP charted on several international charts when Tool released their catalog to online streaming in August 2019.

<i>Salival</i> 2000 box set by Tool

Salival is a live, outtake, and video album, released as a limited edition box set in CD/VHS and CD/DVD formats in 2000 by American rock band Tool. It includes a 56-page book of photos and stills from their music videos.

A Perfect Circle American alternative rock band

A Perfect Circle is an American rock supergroup formed in 1999 by guitarist Billy Howerdel and Tool vocalist Maynard James Keenan. A Perfect Circle has released four studio albums, the first three during the early 2000s: Mer de Noms, their debut album in 2000, and followed up by Thirteenth Step in 2003; then in 2004, Emotive—an album of radically re-worked cover songs. Shortly after Emotive's release, the band went on hiatus; Keenan returned to Tool and started up solo work under the band name Puscifer. and Howerdel released a solo album, Keep Telling Myself It's Alright, under the moniker Ashes Divide. Band activity was sporadic in the following years; the band reformed in 2010, and played live shows on and off between 2010 and 2013, but fell into inactivity after the release of their greatest hits album, Three Sixty, and a live album box set, A Perfect Circle Live: Featuring Stone and Echo in late 2013. The band reformed in 2017 to record a fourth album, Eat the Elephant, which was released on April 20, 2018.

Maynard James Keenan American musician

Maynard James Keenan is an American singer, songwriter, musician, record producer, actor, and winemaker. He is best known as the lead singer and primary lyricist of the rock bands Tool, with whom he has released five studio albums, A Perfect Circle, with whom he has released four studio albums, and Puscifer, with whom he has released three studio albums.

Schism (song) 2001 single by Tool

"Schism" is a song by American rock band Tool. It was the first single and music video from their third full-length album, Lateralus. In 2002, Tool won the Grammy Award for Best Metal Performance for the song. "Schism" was released as a DVD single on December 20, 2005. The DVD contains the music video, audio commentary by David Yow, and a remix by Lustmord.

<i>10,000 Days</i> (Tool album) 2006 studio album by Tool

10,000 Days is the fourth studio album by American rock band Tool. The album was released by Tool Dissectional and Volcano Entertainment on April 28, 2006 in parts of Europe, April 29, 2006 in Australia, May 1, 2006 in the United Kingdom, and on May 2, 2006 in North America. Recording took place at O'Henry Sound Studios in Burbank, California, The Loft, and Grandmaster Studios. It marked the first time since recording 1993's Undertow that the band had worked at Grandmaster and without producer David Bottrill. It was mixed at Bay 7 in North Hollywood, California and mastered at Gateway Mastering Studios in Portland, Maine. 10,000 Days spawned three top 10 rock singles: "Vicarious", "The Pot" and "Jambi".

Lateralus (song) 2001 song by Tool

"Lateralus" is a song by American progressive metal band Tool. The song is the third single and title track of their third studio album Lateralus.

Tool discography band discography

The discography of American rock band Tool consists of five studio albums, one compilation album, two extended plays, four video albums, fifteen singles and eight music videos.

Maynard James Keenan discography artist discography

Maynard James Keenan is best known as the lead singer of rock bands Tool, with whom he has recorded five studio albums and earned three Grammy Awards, and A Perfect Circle, with whom he has recorded four studio albums. Puscifer, a side project created by Keenan, has released three studio albums.

Parabola (song) 2001 single by Tool

"Parabola" is a song by the American rock band Tool, the song was released as the second single from their third studio album Lateralus. It was released in 2002 as a promo only, however, on December 20, 2005, the single was re-released, which includes the song and a DVD containing the music video and an optional "dual" audio commentary on the video by Jello Biafra of Dead Kennedys fame. The dual commentary consists of two separate recordings of Biafra's voice, one playing in each stereo channel. The DVD was released alongside a DVD single for "Schism" as well.

<i>Thats the Spirit</i> 2015 studio album by Bring Me the Horizon

That's the Spirit is the fifth studio album by British rock band Bring Me the Horizon. The album was released on 11 September 2015, and marks a departure from the group's metalcore roots, in favour of a less aggressive alternative rock and metal style.

<i>Fear Inoculum</i> 2019 studio album by Tool

Fear Inoculum is the fifth studio album by American rock band Tool. It was released on August 30, 2019, through Tool Dissectional, Volcano Entertainment, and RCA Records. It is the band's first album in 13 years, due to creative, personal, and legal issues band members encountered since the release of 10,000 Days. The album was released to critical acclaim, with reviewers generally agreeing that the band had successfully refined their established sound. The album topped the US Billboard 200 albums chart, their third album in a row to do so, selling over 270,000 album-equivalent units. The album topped five other national album charts in its opening week as well. Two songs off the album received Grammy nominations, first single "Fear Inoculum", for the Grammy Award for Best Rock Song, and album closer "7empest", for the Grammy Award for Best Metal Performance. "7empest" would go on to win the Grammy award.

<i>Mer de Noms</i> 2000 studio album by A Perfect Circle

Mer de Noms is the debut studio album by American rock band A Perfect Circle. The album was released on May 23, 2000, and entered the Billboard 200 at No. 4, making it the highest ever Billboard 200 debut for a rock band's first album. It sold over 188,000 copies in the first week, and was certified platinum by the RIAA later that same year. Three singles were released in promotion of the album, "Judith", "3 Libras", and "The Hollow", all of which hit the top 20 of both the Billboard US Modern Rock and Mainstream Rock charts.

"Fear Inoculum" is a song by American rock band Tool. The song was released as the title track and lead single from their fifth studio album Fear Inoculum. It was released on August 7, 2019, the first new Tool song since the release of their previous album 10,000 Days. Upon its debut on the Billboard Hot 100, "Fear Inoculum" became the longest song ever to chart on the Hot 100, overtaking David Bowie's "Blackstar".

"7empest" is a song by American rock band Tool. Clocking in at over 15 minutes in length, it is the final song on the band's fifth studio album, Fear Inoculum. The song peaked at number 6 on the Billboard Hot Rock Songs chart and was cited by critics as a standout track from the album. It later won the Grammy Award for Best Metal Performance.

References

  1. Reed, Ryan (May 15, 2018). "10 Things You Didn't Know About Tool's 'Lateralus'". Revolver . Retrieved February 23, 2019.
  2. 1 2 3 4 5 6 Fricke, David (May 14, 2001). "Lateralus". Rolling Stone . Retrieved February 19, 2008.
  3. "Section of MTV Riot Interview with Danny Carey and Justin Chancellor". n.d. Retrieved November 1, 2014.
  4. 1 2 "Tool's 'Lateralus' Leads Five Top-10 Debuts" . Retrieved October 6, 2016.
  5. "Grammy Award Winners". The Recording Academy. Archived from the original on April 13, 2007. Retrieved April 28, 2007.
  6. "The Rock and Roll Hall of Fame's "Definitive 200."". n.d. Archived from the original on July 20, 2011. Retrieved February 22, 2011.
  7. 1 2 Akhtar, Kabir. "The Tool FAQ". toolshed.down.net. Retrieved September 14, 2008.
  8. 1 2 Akhtar, Kabir. "Old News. January — March 2001". toolshed.down.net. Archived from the original on April 7, 2013. Retrieved March 6, 2006.
  9. Gabriella (September 2000). "Interview with Maynard James Keenan of A Perfect Circle". NY Rock. Archived from the original on October 13, 2012. Retrieved April 28, 2006.
  10. Joel McIver (2002). Nu-Metal: The Next Generation of Rock & Punk. Omnibus. p. 137. ISBN   978-0-7119-9209-2 . Retrieved January 27, 2008.
  11. D'Angelo, Joe. "Tool Tinker With Album Title, Set Track List". MTV News. MTV.com. Retrieved March 6, 2006.
  12. "Lateralus review". E! Online. 2001. Archived from the original on December 18, 2003. Retrieved June 18, 2007.
  13. Bond, Laura (2001). "Tool Stretch Out And Slow Down In Show With King Crimson". VH1.com. Retrieved July 19, 2007.
  14. Brett, Milano (2006). "Power Tool: Maynard James Keenan and band craft epic art-metal". Boston Herald. Archived from the original on June 29, 2006. Retrieved May 27, 2006.
  15. 1 2 3 Theakston, Rob. "Lateralus – Tool". AllMusic . Retrieved April 28, 2006.
  16. DeRogatis, p. 562.
  17. "Tool : Lateralus". NME . September 12, 2005. Retrieved February 23, 2019.
  18. NOISE – Las Vegas Weekly Archived March 4, 2016, at the Wayback Machine
  19. Klein, Joshua (May 15, 2001). "Tool: Lateralus". The A.V. Club. Retrieved May 25, 2007.
  20. 1 2 J. R. Griffin (May 2001). "Interview with Danny Carey". Mean Street. p. 26.
  21. Ken Micallef (June 2001). "Danny Carey: Demon On Drums". Modern Drummer, transcribed by Ruskin F. for The Tool Page. Retrieved April 17, 2007. I also had a piano that was destroyed. I got some good samples from that, banging on the strings for 'Resolution.'
  22. Jim Abbott (May 24, 2001). "Tool's latest a step ahead of the `metal' mouths". Orlando Sentinel . Retrieved April 15, 2008.
  23. Brad Kava (August 13, 2001). "Tool, King Crimson remind audiences how rock should be" (fee required). San Jose Mercury News . Retrieved February 19, 2008.
    "Tool shakes the walls" (fee required). The Roanoke Times . November 5, 2002. Retrieved February 19, 2008.
  24. "Fibonacci in Tool's Lateralus". UpVenue. Retrieved August 9, 2011.
  25. "Tool – Lateralus tab". GuitareTab!. Retrieved August 9, 2011.
  26. "Fibonacci and extensions". indigo.ie. Retrieved August 9, 2011.
  27. "The Tool Page: Articles". toolshed.down.net. Retrieved August 9, 2011.
  28. "The Tool FAQ". toolshed.down.net. Retrieved August 9, 2011.
  29. 1 2 "Reviews for Lateralus by Tool". Metacritic . Retrieved April 24, 2012.
  30. Browne, David (May 25, 2001). "Lateralus". Entertainment Weekly . Archived from the original on December 28, 2016. Retrieved April 24, 2012.
  31. 1 2 Everley, Dave (May 9, 2001). "The Future Starts Here". Kerrang! : 44.
  32. Appleford, Steve (May 14, 2001). "With 'Lateralus,' Tool Reclaims the Good Old Excessive Sound". Los Angeles Times . Archived from the original on December 17, 2012. Retrieved February 24, 2018.
  33. 1 2 Capper, Andy (May 31, 2001). "Tool : Lateralus". NME . Archived from the original on March 4, 2016. Retrieved October 9, 2012.
  34. 1 2 DiCrescenzo, Brent (May 15, 2001). "Tool: Lateralus". Pitchfork . Retrieved April 28, 2012.
  35. "Tool: Lateralus". Q (179): 141. August 2001.
  36. Gundersen, Edna (May 15, 2001). "They're just the right Tool for the thinking headbangers". USA Today .
  37. 1 2 Christgau, Robert (November 27, 2001). "Turkey Shoot 2001". The Village Voice . Retrieved February 24, 2018.
  38. Rayhil, Ryan (April 2002). "The Spin Top 40 (Only Bands that Matter)". Spin . p. 77.
  39. Bezer, Terry (May 14, 2001). "Album Review: Tool - Lateralus". Drowned in Sound . Retrieved August 14, 2019.
  40. "Then And Now: Does Tool's Back Catalogue Hold Up?". Kerrang! . August 2, 2019. Retrieved August 14, 2019.
  41. "Tool: Lateralus". Blender : 115. July 2001.
  42. "Mixed Critic Reviews for Lateralus by Tool". Metacritic . Retrieved August 14, 2019.
  43. 1 2 3 "Acclaimed Music - Lateralus". Acclaimed Music . Retrieved August 14, 2019.
  44. "Certified Awards Search" (To access, enter the search parameter "Tool"). British Phonographic Industry . Retrieved January 26, 2013.
  45. "Accreditations – 2001 albums". Australian Recording Industry Association . Retrieved January 26, 2013.
  46. "Canadian certifications – Tool". Music Canada . Retrieved January 26, 2013.
  47. "Grammy Award Winners". The Recording Academy. Archived from the original on April 13, 2007. Retrieved April 28, 2007.
  48. D'Angelo, Joe (2002). "Alicia Keys Takes Five, 'O Brother' Gets Most At 44th Grammy Awards". MTV News. MTV.com. Retrieved August 7, 2006.
  49. Perez, Arturo. "Top 10 Albums of 2001". Kludge . Archived from the original on July 22, 2004. Retrieved November 25, 2015.
  50. "Kerrang! End Of Year Lists". Rocklist.net. Retrieved January 21, 2019.
  51. "The Best 50 Albums of 2001". Q. December 2001. pp. 60–65.
  52. "Top 100 Hard Rock + Metal Albums of the 21st Century". Loudwire. Retrieved June 2, 2016.
  53. Hill, John (August 2, 2017). "Top 25 Progressive Metal Albums of All Time". Loudwire . Retrieved June 22, 2019.
  54. "50 Greatest Prog Rock Albums of All Time". Rolling Stone . June 17, 2015. Retrieved August 31, 2015.
  55. Henstra, Jeroen. "The 100 Greatest Prog Albums Of All Time: 40-21". TeamRock . Retrieved February 11, 2018.
  56. "Top 100 Rock Drum Performances". www.nuTsie.com. Archived from the original on September 12, 2012. Retrieved August 9, 2011.
  57. "Discography Tool Laterlaus". Billboard.com. Archived from the original on March 11, 2007. Retrieved April 29, 2006.
  58. "The Definitive 200". Rock and Roll Hall of Fame . 2007. Archived from the original on August 20, 2008. Retrieved September 15, 2008.
  59. "Australiancharts.com – Tool – Lateralus". Hung Medien. Retrieved August 10, 2019.
  60. "Austriancharts.at – Tool – Lateralus" (in German). Hung Medien. Retrieved August 10, 2019.
  61. "Ultratop.be – Tool – Lateralus" (in Dutch). Hung Medien. Retrieved August 10, 2019.
  62. "Ultratop.be – Tool – Lateralus" (in French). Hung Medien. Retrieved August 10, 2019.
  63. "Tool Chart History (Canadian Albums)". Billboard. Retrieved August 10, 2019.
  64. "Danishcharts.dk – Tool – Lateralus". Hung Medien. Retrieved August 10, 2019.
  65. "Dutchcharts.nl – Tool – Lateralus" (in Dutch). Hung Medien. Retrieved August 10, 2019.
  66. "Tool: Lateralus" (in Finnish). Musiikkituottajat – IFPI Finland. Retrieved August 10, 2019.
  67. "Lescharts.com – Tool – Lateralus". Hung Medien. Retrieved August 10, 2019.
  68. "Offiziellecharts.de – Tool – Lateralus" (in German). GfK Entertainment Charts. Retrieved August 10, 2019.
  69. "Italiancharts.com – Tool – Lateralus". Hung Medien. Retrieved August 10, 2019.
  70. "Charts.nz – Tool – Lateralus". Hung Medien. Retrieved August 10, 2019.
  71. "Norwegiancharts.com – Tool – Lateralus". Hung Medien. Retrieved August 10, 2019.
  72. "Tool Polish Charting". olis.onyx.pl. Archived from the original on December 7, 2008. Retrieved September 14, 2008.
  73. "Swedishcharts.com – Tool – Lateralus". Hung Medien. Retrieved August 10, 2019.
  74. "Swisscharts.com – Tool – Lateralus". Hung Medien. Retrieved August 10, 2019.
  75. "Official Albums Chart Top 100". Official Charts Company. Retrieved August 10, 2019.
  76. "Tool Chart History (Billboard 200)". Billboard. Retrieved August 10, 201.
  77. 1 2 3 "Tool Chart History". Billboard. Retrieved August 10, 2019.
  78. "Discografie Tool". dutchcharts.nl. Retrieved September 14, 2008.