Главная  ⁄  Дискография  ⁄  Прочие релизы

Прочие релизы


«Long Hard Road Out of Hell» — 22 июля 1997 года
«Tainted Love» — 2002 год


«Hot Topic Download Card» — 2007 год
«Lost & Found» — 5 мая 2008 год


«Get Your Gunn» — S.F.W. (1994)
«Apple of Sodom» — Шоссе в Никуда (1997)
«I Put a Spell On You» — Шоссе в Никуда (1997)
«The Suck for Your Solution» — Части Тела (1997)
«Kiddie Grinder» — Нигде (1997)
«Long Hard Road Out of Hell» — Спаун (1997)
«Golden Years» — Мертвец в Колледже (1998)
«Sweet Tooth» — Стрейнджлэнд (1998)
«Rock Is Dead» — Матрица (1999)
«Highway to Hell» — Детройт — город рока (1999)
«Astonishing Panorama of the Endtimes» — Звездный Бой Насмерть (1999)
«Suicide Is Painless» — Ведьма из Блэр II: Книга Теней (2000)
«Valentine’s Day» — День Валентина (2001)
«The Nobodies (Wormwood Remix)» — Из Ада (2001)
«The Fight Song» — Костолом (2001)
«Tainted Love» — Недесткое Кино (2001)
«Redeemer» — Королева Проклятых (2001)
«The Fight Song (Slipknot Remix» — Обитель Зла (2002)
«This Is the New Shit» — Матрица: Перезагрузка (2003)
«The La La Song» — Клубная Мания (2003)
«Personal Jesus» — Близкие Друзья (2004)
«Dried Up, Tied and Dead to the World» — Дом Восковых Фигур (2005)
«Sweet Dreams (Are Made of This)» — Энрон: Самые Смышленые Парни в Комнате (2005)
«Irresponsible Hate Anthem (Venus Head Trap Remix») — Пила II (2005)
«This Is Halloween» — Кошмар Перед Рождеством (2006)


Обитель Зла (2002): «Resident Evil Main Title Theme»:
«Seizure of Power»


Jack Off Jill feat. Marilyn Manson — «Swollen»
Мэрилин Мэнсон: гитара
Sexless Demons and Scars (1999)

DMX feat. Marilyn Manson — «The Omen»
Мэрилин Мэнсон: приглашенный вокал
Flesh of My Flesh, Blood of My Blood (1998)

Rasputina — «Transylvanian Concubine (The Manson Mix, Radio Edit)»
Marilyn Manson / Sean Beaven remix
Transylvanian Regurgitations (1998)

Rasputina — «Transylvanian Concubine (Yes Sir, Mr. Sir Mix)»
Marilyn Manson / Sean Beaven remix
Transylvanian Regurgitations (1998)

Eminem feat. Marilyn Manson — «The Way I Am» (Danny Lohner remix)
Мэрилин Мэнсон: приглашенный вокал
The Marshall Mathers LP (2000)

Godhead — «I Sell Society»
Твигги Рамирез: бас-гитара
2000 Years of Human Error (2001)

Godhead feat. Marilyn Manson — «Break You Down»
Мэрилин Мэнсон: приглашенный вокал
Твигги Рамирез: гитара, бас-гитара
2000 Years of Human Error (2001)

Godhead — «2000 Years of Human Error»
Твигги Рамирез: гитара, бас-гитара
2000 Years of Human Error (2001)

Linkin Park — «Buy Myself»
Marilyn Manson Remix
Reanimation (2001)

Marilyn Manson vs. Goldfrapp — «This is the New Shit»
Элисон Голдфрапп (Alison Goldfrapp): приглашенный вокал
This is the New Shit (2003)

Lady Gaga — «Love Game (Chew Fu Ghettohouse Fix)»
Мэрилин Мэнсон: приглашенный вокал
Love Game (2009)


«Sick City»

«The KKK Took My Baby Away»
Ramones «We are Happy Family» (2003)

Why we have chins

Look at a primate or a Neanderthal skull and compare it with a modern human’s. Notice anything missing?

We have one feature that primates, Neanderthals, archaic humans any species, for that matter don’t possess: a chin.

«In some way, it seems trivial, but a reason why chins are so interesting is we’re the only ones who have them,» says Nathan Holton, who studies craniofacial features and mechanics at the University of Iowa. «It’s unique to us.»

New research led by Holton and colleagues at the UI posits that our chins don’t come from mechanical forces such as chewing, but instead results from an evolutionary adaptation involving face size and shape possibly linked to changes in hormone levels as we became more societally domesticated.

The finding, if true, may help settle a debate that’s gone on intermittently for more than a century why modern humans have chins and how they came to be.

Using advanced facial and cranial biomechanical analyses with nearly 40 people whose measurements were plotted from toddlers to adults, the UI team concludes mechanical forces, including chewing, appear incapable of producing the resistance needed for new bone to be created in the lower mandible, or jaw area. Rather, they write in a paper published online in the Journal of Anatomy, it appears the chin’s emergence in modern humans arose from simple geometry: As our faces became smaller in our evolution from archaic humans to today in fact, our faces are roughly 15 percent shorter than Neanderthals’ the chin became a bony prominence, the adapted, pointy emblem at the bottom of our face.

«In short, we do not find any evidence that chins are tied to mechanical function and in some cases we find that chins are worse at resisting mechanical forces as we grow,» says Holton, assistant professor and anthropologist in the Department of Orthodontics at the UI College of Dentistry. «Overall, this suggests that chins are unlikely related to the need to dissipate stresses and strains and that other explanations are more likely to be correct.»

More intriguing, UI anthropologists led by Robert Franciscus think the human chin is a secondary consequence of our lifestyle change, starting about 80,000 years ago and picking up great steam with modern humans’ migration from Africa about 20,000 years later. What happened was this: Modern humans evolved from hunter gatherer groups that were rather isolated from each other to increasingly cooperative groups that formed social networks across the landscape. These more connected groups appear to have enhanced the degree to which they expressed themselves in art and other symbolic mediums.

Males in particular became more tranquil during this period, less likely to fight over territory and belongings, and more willing to make alliances, evidenced by exchanging goods and ideas, that benefited each and all.

The change in attitude was tied to reduced hormone levels, namely testosterone, resulting in noticeable changes to the male craniofacial region: One big shift was the face became smaller retrenching in effect a physiological departure that created a natural opportunity for the human chin to emerge. There had to be more curiosity and inquisitiveness than aggression, and the evidence of that lies in facial architecture.»

The new study buttresses that argument, in that it seems to rule out the chin arose from mechanical exertion, such as chewing.

The researchers examined how the jaw region generally reacted to two forces vertical bending and wishboning. In wishboning, one side of the jaw is pulled outward, resulting in compression in the outer part of the chin. In vertical bending, the ramus the posterior more or less vertical part on each side of the lower jaw splays outward, tensing the chin area. In both instances, the thinking went, the chin area is being mechanically stressed; on a microscopic level, new bone is being created, much like lifting weights creates little tears that allows new muscle to be created. Thus, arose the theory that mechanical forces, such as chewing, led to our chins.

But in examinations from periodic measurements of participants’ heads from 3 years of age to more than 20 years old, the UI researchers found no evidence that these imperceptible mechanical forces led to new bone in the chin region. Instead, they found nearly the opposite: Individuals with the most mechanical resistance had chins most similar to a 3 or 4 year old meaning they didn’t have much of a chin at all.

What the researchers did notice is chin «growth» has more to do with how each feature in our face adapts as our head size increases, much like you’d fit individual pieces together in an expanding, shape shifting, three dimensional puzzle.

Children, for example, have flat, nearly imperceptible chins, much like what’s seen in Neanderthals. That bony prominence only becomes visible as our heads and faces grow into adulthood. The study was funded by the Department of Orthodontics, in the UI College of Dentistry.Articles Connexes: