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The sign dating game icp album The Great Milenko

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The Great Milenko
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Released August 12, 1997
Recorded 1996–1997
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  1. "Rencontre du troisieme type musique sonnerie"
    Released: 1997
  2. "How Many Times?"
    Released: 1998

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The album was recorded and initially released by the Consolidating service provider points of presence-owned Credit card processing for dating sites Criminals of online dating sites free in india.Dating ultrasound for amniotic fluid leaking The album was taken off shelves by Hollywood hours after its release, in response to criticism from the Do online dating sites ever work yahoo answers of decisions that the church believed did not reflect Disney's family-friendly image, although Disney claimed that the album was released due to an oversight by its review board.Free dating miami beach parking spots After Hollywood terminated the group's contract, Insane Clown Posse signed a new contract with Free dating site for fat guys (whose parent at the time, Free georgia online dating sites uk, distributed Hollywood releases in North America), which agreed to release the album as it was originally intended.

The music of The Great Milenko features a Girls dating younger guys high school sound and features guest appearances by popular rock stars How do i know if we are dating exclusively, How to create a dating website from scratch and How to set up a dating website. Although the album was poorly received by critics, it debuted at number 63 on the How to write a good dating advertisement poster charts, and was later Http www christiandating for free com by the I hate dating men with kids (RIAA). It is the group's 10th overall release.

The sign dating game icp album Conception[] The Great Milenko - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia


Following the 1994 release of the album , started to attract a strong local following in , . The group began selling out large clubs such as St. Andrew's Hall and the , and drew the attention of major record label . The next year, Insane Clown Posse signed with the label Battery, a subsidiary Jive Records. Battery/Jive released the duo's third studio album, (1995), but showed little interest in promoting the album. The group's manager Alex Abbiss negotiated a contract with the Disney's label, which reportedly paid $1 million to purchase the Insane Clown Posse contract from Battery/Jive Records.

The expansion of the fanbase into its own culture inspired Insane Clown Posse to write the songs "What Is A Juggalo?" and "Down With The Clown" for this album.


The group started recording The Great Milenko in 1996, and began thinking of a title for the album shortly after. Bruce later came up with the title The Great Milenko. Bruce also admitted that he had always liked the of ("Dean Malenko"), because he felt that the name Malenko had a "carnival" sound to it. Believing that he had created the name himself, Bruce later realized that he had unwittingly used the nickname of Dean's father, .

The band wanted to include famous rock stars on the album. Julian Raymond, the representative for Hollywood Records contacted , , and . Slash, who was a self-professed fan of the band's music, reportedly only asked for as payment for his contributions. Bruce, who knew very little about the or Steve Jones, declined to show up at the studio when Jones played his guitar part for "Piggy Pie". Although not knowing much about Alice Cooper either, Bruce decided to fly to and coach Cooper on his parts. Bruce and Clark also met , who was staying in the same hotel, and recorded his voice in his room, but it did not fit anywhere on the album.

After the recording sessions were finished, executives at Hollywood Records—and the label's parent company, Disney—expressed dissatisfaction with several tracks. Disney requested that the tracks "The Neden Game," "Under the Moon," and "Boogie Woogie Wu" be removed because of lyrics referencing abuse of women, rape and murder, and the slaughter of children, respectively. Disney also asked that the lyrics of "Piggy Pie" be changed, due to lyrics about murdering police officers. Disney threatened not to release the album if their requests were not met. Begrudgingly, Bruce and Utsler complied with Disney's requests. The uncensored version of "Piggy Pie" was later released on . After recording was finalized, the duo planned to go on a national tour with and as its opening acts. Several songs were recorded with the intention of releasing them on The Great Milenko. One such song, "House of Wonders" was recorded but was later released on (1997) and (1998).

Joker's Cards[]

The Great Milenko is the fourth in Insane Clown Posse's series. The Dark Carnival is a concept of the in which souls are sent to a form of while waiting to be sent to or based on their . These concepts are related by Insane Clown Posse in a series of albums called the six . Each of the six Joker's Cards relate to a specific character — an entity of the Dark Carnival — that tries to "save the human soul" by showing the wickedness inside of one's self.

This Joker's Card is a and who tries to trick individuals into acts of , , and . The Card ultimately issues a warning against such acts of , and enlightens listeners that The Great Milenko is a part of every individual, and that they have the power to fall under his illusions or cast his hoaxes aside.

The sign dating game icp album Music[] The Great Milenko - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia


"Boogie Woogie Wu", from the group's 1997 album The Great Milenko.

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The Great Milenko featured more influences than previous Insane Clown Posse albums, including an introduction performed by and guitar tracks performed by (on "Piggie Pie"), and (on "Halls of Illusions"). of wrote, in his review of (1999) that, "The Great Milenko [...] was targeted at white-boy, adolescent -- really, how could any album that contained guest spots from Alice Cooper, Slash, Steve Jones and be anything else?"

Insane Clown Posse hired renowned Detroit and to produce the record. Clark made the album sound more -oriented, as opposed to the duo's earlier material, which featured a more prominent hip-hop sound. To create the record, Clark utilized standard hip hop techniques such as , and mixed them with elements of rock and .


From deep within the Nethervoids of shadow walkers comes yet another exhibit of the Dark Carnival. He is the master of the art of using magic without magic. He is a Necromaster - the craft of using magic through the dead. Dead meaning both physically and mentally. This spectacle shall be witnessed only by those who are meant to see it. Look deep inside of your soul and ask yourself... Together you and he are the Great Milenko.

Liner notes

According to the group's mythology, The Great Milenko is a and who tries to trick individuals into and other such . He takes out the worst in an individual and creates powerful illusions in an attempt to cause them to become hedonistic and greedy. An honorable individual must fight his magic in order to make it to (as revealed in the track "Pass Me By").

The album's themes mostly revolve around those of , , and everyday decisions. For instance, "How Many Times?" talks about annoying traffic jams and other everyday-life inconveniences. "Piggy Pie" references the and tells 's story of murdering three kinds of people: an -prone redneck, cops who wrongly arrest and harass people, and stuck-up wealthy people. "Under the Moon" tells the tale of a man convicted after killing a man who tried to rape his girlfriend. "Boogie Woogie Wu" is told from the perspective of the and talks about the slaughter of children. The "Neden Game" takes the form of a -esque show, albeit with added banter for humor. Finally, the lyrics to "Hellalujah" target preachers.


Two singles were released from the album: "" and "." "Halls of Illusions" was the first single released in 1997. The single peaked at number 56 on the , and its accompanying peaked at number one on video request channel. The album's second single, "Hokus Pokus," was released in June 1997. In 1998, it peaked at number 54 on the .

The sign dating game icp album Promotion and release[] The Great Milenko - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

"We spent all that time recording the album, and it was out for half a day, then yanked out of stores. Our tour was cancelled, our in-store tour was cancelled, everything we had was cancelled."

—Violent J

Initially, Hollywood Records shipped 100,000 copies of The Great Milenko to various record stores. During a music-store autograph signing, Insane Clown Posse was notified that Hollywood Records had deleted the album within hours of its release, despite having sold 18,000 copies and reaching number 63 on the . The group was also informed that its in-store signings and 25-city nationwide tour had been canceled, commercials for the album and the music video for "Halls of Illusions" (which had reached number one on video request channel) were pulled from television, and that the group was dropped from the label. It was later revealed that Disney was being criticized by the at the time because of Disney's promotion of Gay Days at , in addition to producing and distributing the gay-themed television sitcom . The church claimed Disney was turning its back on . Although Abbiss told the press that Disney had stopped production of The Great Milenko to avoid further controversy, Disney claimed instead that the release of the album was an oversight by their review board, and that the album "did not fit the Disney image" because of its "inappropriate" lyrics, which they claimed were offensive to women. Although Hollywood Records had ordered record stores to return shipments of the now-deleted album, many record stores refused, including the Michigan-based Harmony House where 1,700 CDs were sold in 36 stores after the termination order.

After the termination of the Hollywood Records contract, labels such as and wanted to sign the group, but ' came to the group's rescue and agreed to release The Great Milenko as it was originally intended. As part of the deal, Island also agreed to rerelease the group's first two Joker's Card albums. Milenko was released in four colors: red, green, purple, and gold. Each color had a different secret message that would help reveal the title of the fifth Joker's Card, . were filmed for "Halls of Illusions," "How Many Times," and "Piggy Pie." An unofficial music video for "Down with the Clown" was featured on the home-video release Juggalo Championshxt Wrestling Volume 1. A music video for the Headhuntaz Remix of "Hokus Pokus" was produced after the release of the album. The video featured appearances by and Myzery. Blackwell left Island Records shortly after the group released , and the merger of PolyGram into (which owned Interscope and Geffen) affected the way the label handled its next Joker's Card release. Despite the rough start, The Great Milenko has sold well over the years. On May 5, 1998, the album was by the (RIAA). A year later, on April 21, 1999, the album was certified platinum for shipments of over one million copies. As of 2007, the album has sold over 1.7 million copies in the United States.

The sign dating game icp album Critical reception[] The Great Milenko - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Professional ratings
Review scores
Source Rating
3/5 stars
Martin Charles Strong 5/10 stars
2/5 stars

Reviews for The Great Milenko were generally very mixed reviews. music critic gave the record a C-minus rating: "[With] its puerile humor and intentionally ugly tunes, the album feels oddly dated." reviewer said that The Great Milenko is "the sort of record you wish they would take off the stereo at excruciating frat parties." In The Great Rock Discography, Martin Charles Strong gave the album five out of ten stars. The album received two out of five stars in The New Rolling Stone Album Guide, in which identified it as the album in which "the group came into its own".

Although the reviews were mostly negative, some critics complimented the album's improved sound over its precursors. Stephen Thomas Erlewine said that the album was "a better record than [its] predecessors, boasting a tougher sound and some actual hooks, without losing the juvenile vulgarity that pleased their following," and added that "it is better than the rest of ICP's work." David Browne said that "Milenko is better produced than the duo's earlier output (Slash grinds out metal chords on Halls of Illusions), and Pass Me By is a genuinely melodic song." In 2009, named The Great Milenko an iconic horrorcore album.

The sign dating game icp album Track listing[] The Great Milenko - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

No. Title Performer(s) Length
1. "Intro"   , 2:00
2. "Great Milenko"   Insane Clown Posse 1:56
3. ""   ICP, , Kim Marro 4:21
4. "Piggy Pie"   ICP, , and Rich "Legz Diamond" Murrell 5:46
5. "How Many Times?"   ICP and Legz Diamond 6:21
6. "Southwest Voodoo"   ICP 4:00
7. ""   ICP, , and Legz Diamond 4:21
8. "Under the Moon"   ICP 5:00
9. "What Is a Juggalo?"   ICP 3:57
10. "House of Horrors"   ICP, , and Legz Diamond 4:20
11. "Boogie Woogie Wu"   ICP 4:24
12. "The Neden Game"   ICP 4:05
13. "Hellalujah"   ICP and Legz Diamond 4:57
14. "Down with the Clown"   ICP 3:52
15. "Just Like That"   ICP 1:34
16. "Pass Me By"   ICP and Legz Diamond 6:42
Total length:

The sign dating game icp album Personnel[] The Great Milenko - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

The sign dating game icp album Charts and certifications[] The Great Milenko - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia


Year Song Peak positions
Top 40

1997 "" 56
1998 "" 54

The sign dating game icp album References[] The Great Milenko - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

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  2. ^ Carlozo, Lou (June 27, 1997). . Chicago Tribune. Retrieved July 17, 2014. 
  3. ^ , p. 231–237.
  4. ^ , p. 552.
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  18. Friedman, David (November 2009). . Murder Dog. pp. 192–198. 
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  34. ^ Strong, Martin Charles (2004). "Insane Clown Posse". The Great Rock Discography (7th ed.). Canongate. p. 733.  . 
  35. ^ , pp. 405–6.
  36. Molgaard, Matt. "Rapped and Tagged: Horrorcore's Iconic Albums". (.com). 
  37. . . Retrieved 2008-08-19. 
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  • Brackett, Nathan (2004). The New Rolling Stone Album Guide. Simon and Schuster.  . 
  • Bruce, Joseph (2003). ICP: Behind the Paint. Psychopathic Records.  . 

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