UPDATED: Corey Taylor (Slipknot and Stone Sour) Releases Two Singles “CMFT Must Be Stopped” and “Black Eyes Blue”

Corey Taylor, who rose to fame as the frontman of both Slipknot and Stone Sour has announced his highly anticipated solo album CMFT is due out October 2nd via Roadrunner Records. He dropped his first two singles “CMFT Must Be Stopped” (featuring rappers Tech N9ne & Kid Bookie) and “Black Eyes Blue”. The album is available for pre-order at the link below and both songs are available on all streaming platforms. Listen here and check out a music video and a visualizer for the tracks:

The video features the following artists and celeb friends of Corey:

Tech N9ne, Kid Bookie, BABYMETAL, Baron Corbin, Ben Bruce, Benji Webbe, Caleb Shomo, Cherry Bombs, Chris Jericho, Corey Graves, Griff Taylor, John 5, Lajon Witherspoon, Lars Ulrich, Lzzy Hale, Marilyn Manson, Matty Matheson, Nergal, Nikki Sixx, Otep Shamaya, Randy Blythe, Rob Halford, Ronnie Radke, MAXIMUM THE RYOKUN, MAXIMUM THE HORMONE, Scott Ian, Steel Panther, Tom Savini, and Zillakami.

https://coreytaylor.lnk.to/cmft

Track listing:

HWY 666

Black Eyes Blue

Samantha’s Gone

Meine Lux

Halfway Down

Silverfish

Kansas

Culture Head

Everybody Dies On My Birthday

The Maria Fire

Home

CMFT Must Be Stopped [Feat. Tech N9ne & Kid Bookie]

European Tour Bus Bathroom Song

 

Pre-orders are available now with limited edition vinyl and merch bundles available at www.thecoreytaylor.com

 

CMFT has been a long time coming for Taylor, with newly written tracks alongside some dating back to his teens.  Recorded at Hideout Studio in Las Vegas, with producer Jay Ruston and his band—Christian Martucci [guitar], Zach Throne [guitar], Jason Christopher [bass], and Dustin Robert [drums]— the album traces a wild and exhilarating roadmap through Taylor’s musical psyche. “HWY 666” kicks off the album barreling ahead with a devilish twang, while “Silverfish” peels back the layers of Taylor’s songwriting as acoustic guitars build to a highwire balance of hooks and heft. An ominous bass line gives way to pummeling wah-ed out guitars on “Culture Head” and the moving piano-driven “Home” offers a raw glimpse at Taylor’s immense vocal range.