With a staying power that has seen many similar acts be forgotten, the Korn discography shows that the band will keep evolving until the very end. With a voice that conveys instant recognition and a sound that can only be imitated never copied, Korn has earned their way into the world. Add to your collection or start anew with these albums:
- "Korn". Their first official release pulsated with a deep inner turmoil that would forever brand Korn. Anger, sorrow and cries for help while none was coming made "Korn" hit the listener again and again. This release opened the floodgates for imitators as well as those who would see that they could also speak of their own deep seeded fears and find others who would listen.
- "Life is Peachy". The power remains but the sounds get filled out with Korn's second release. A more lush environ created a place for Korn to thrive as they played with their mix of rap and rock. Korn starts their climb with "Life is Peachy" as they toy with their strengths and weaknesses.
- "Follow the Leader". Korn's third release is one large examination of their past, their future and what the cost of their present truly will end up being. With material wishes fulfilled, "Follow the Leader" finds that money just can't clear up past regrets or future mistakes. A tremendous status check in album form.
- "Issues". With "Issues", Jonathan Davis' voice takes on more responsibilities in steering the songs. His voice delves into crooning as well as polishing the leftover ragged aspects. Korn shows off its discontent with life and themselves.
- "Untouchables". A down in the dirt album showing that Korn hasn't gotten soft with the fame and accolades. "Untouchables" celebrates the forgiving of past regrets but keeps close those memories so as to never forget. Korn makes a labyrinth where the only exit keeps changing position.
- "Take a Look in the Mirror". When Korn gets pushed they push right back. "Take a Look in the Mirror" offers up a radio single in "Y'all Want a Single" with a chorus that can't avoid being bleeped. Korn conveys the dissatisfaction with the music industry wanting to control the band and it's a mixed bag of a record.
- "See You on the Other Side". Bursting with new energy after their purging with the previous album, Korn shows off new life with "See You on the Other Side". An album that grabs your attention whether you're a new fan or old. "Coming Undone" showcases how much can be done with a pared down sound and voice.
- "Untitled" Korn mixes and mashes with varying degrees of success with "Untitled". It seems to be an album that lacks focus with tracks that form no cohesive sound or scheme. This album sounds like a place where the band needs to figure out where to go from here.
- "MTV Unplugged" Korn goes acoustic in "MTV Unplugged". Korn took the amps away and let the vocals hit the listener. A showcase for Jonathan Davis' voice and the band's talents when muted.
- "Remember Who You Are" A stripped down return to the roots that Korn came from with this album. "Remember Who You Are" takes the emotional power that Korn always has and puts away the extraneous music that both added and detracted from their previous albums. In losing the excess, the band came out sleeker and with their edges sharpened yet again.