Results May Vary

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Results May Vary
Limp bizkit results may vary.jpg
Studio album by Limp Bizkit
Released September 23, 2003[1]
Recorded
  • August 2002–January 2003
  • May–June 2003
Studio
Genre
Length 68:33[1]
Label
Producer
Limp Bizkit chronology
Chocolate Starfish and the Hot Dog Flavored Water
(2000)
Results May Vary
(2003)
The Unquestionable Truth (Part 1)
(2005)
Singles from Limp Bizkit
  1. "Eat You Alive"
    Released: September 23, 2003
  2. "Behind Blue Eyes"
    Released: November 28, 2003

Results May Vary is the fourth studio album by the American nu metal band Limp Bizkit. Released in 2003, the album is the band's only release under the sole leadership of Fred Durst. It is the only Limp Bizkit album that doesn't feature guitarist Wes Borland, who left the band in 2001. Following Borland's departure, the band recorded with Snot guitarist Mike Smith, but later had a falling out with Smith, leading to much of the material recorded with Smith to be discarded. Although a lot of its critical reception was negative, the album peaked at number 3 on the Billboard 200, with at least 325,000 copies sold in its first week of being released.

Formerly having album titles such as Bipolar and Panty Sniffer, Results May Vary differs from the band's established sound by featuring elements of a variety of musical styles while still featuring nu metal, rap rock and rap metal elements. Also, the album shows a lyrical change for the band.

Album title[edit]

During production, the album title changed from Bipolar[1] to Panty Sniffer,[1] and then to Results May Vary.[1] Other former titles for the album include Less Is More, Fetus More and The Search For Teddy Swoes.[2] The completed album assembled songs from various sessions.[1] On August 20, 2003, Fred Durst of Limp Bizkit posted on the band's website:

"Hey there. It’s my birthday and I say fuck it! It’s time to put this damn album out already! I hate waiting! The artwork is cool. I worked on it at home and shot the photography myself with my brother Cory. The album title is ‘Results May Vary’. Like a prescription drug, each persons reaction to the ingredients will be different. So with our new album, each individual will have their own reaction and RESULTS MAY VARY! Get it? Of course you do. The album has been prescribed by Dr. Tyler Durden. And it a dosage for Mr/Mrs absolutely everyone. You should listen once daily and it may cause emotional reactions. Results may vary. And so on."[3]

The Michigan Daily wrote about the album title "Actually, results don't vary, they all say this album sucks."[4]

Background, writing and recording[edit]

"I could have probably gone on and still played the part of the guitar player of Limp Bizkit, but musically I was kind of bored. If I was to continue, it would have been about the money and not about the true music, and I don't want to lie to myself, or to them or to fans of Limp Bizkit."

Wes Borland explaining why he left Limp Bizkit.[5]

In October 2001, Fred Durst released a statement on their website stating that "Limp Bizkit and Wes Borland have amicably decided to part ways. Both Limp Bizkit and Borland will continue to pursue their respective musical careers. Both wish each other the best of luck in all future endeavors."[6] Durst also stated that the band would "comb the world for the illest guitar player known to man" to replace Borland.[6] After holding a nationwide audition for a new guitarist, called "Put Your Guitar Where Your Mouth Is",[7] the band recorded with Snot guitarist Mike Smith.[1] Fred Durst said, "Mike brought in a breath of fresh air," Durst said. "Creatively, it fit like a glove. It made life easier and more positive. It made us look forward to getting together as a band so much more. The positive effect he had on me just made the whole experience of Limp Bizkit feel like a brand new entity."[8] Before Smith replaced Borland on guitar, Fred Durst was playing a lot of guitar. Jon Wiederhorn of MTV wrote "Limp Bizkit jammed with four finalists after their much-publicized guitarist audition tour, but now it looks like Fred Durst might be taking a cue from his Puddle of Mudd pal Wes Scantlin and handling both vocal and guitar duties himself."[9]

Durst later had a falling out with Smith, and told a fan site, "We are the type of people that stay true to our family and our instincts and at any moment will act on intuition as a whole. Mike wasn't the guy. We had fun playing with him but always knew, in the back of our minds, that he wasn't where we needed him to be mentally."[10] Limp Bizkit scrapped much of the recording sessions with Smith and recorded another album, which was also scrapped.[1]

Prior to Results May Vary's track listing being revealed, both Page Hamilton of the band Helmet and Rivers Cuomo of the band Weezer made songs with Limp Bizkit for the album.[11] Also, Al Jourgensen of the band Ministry joined Limp Bizkit in the studio.[12] Cuomo, Jourgensen and Hamilton all did not get featured on Results May Vary.[13] Bubba Sparxxx joined Fred Durst in a Los Angeles studio[14] but didn't get featured on Results May Vary.[13] Durst wrote over 30 songs with Limp Bizkit's drummer John Otto and Limp Bizkit's bassist Sam Rivers.[15] During the making of Results May Vary, Fred Durst was listening to The Cure, Patsy Cline, Mazzy Star and classical music.[15]

Music and lyrics[edit]

"This album is about getting in touch with yourself a little bit, about accepting things a little bit more, maybe accepting the fact that you can't control or change everything and it is the way it is. Sometimes it's about less is more. It's about the seed. Thinking about this gigantic tree that you think is so beautiful but it started with this just seed. So 'less is more' is sort of the theme."

Fred Durst explaining what Results May Vary is about.[15]

Results May Vary is a Limp Bizkit album under the sole leadership of Fred Durst, who influenced a different direction from the band's established sound.[1] While Results May Vary features elements of the musical genres nu metal,[16][17] rap metal[18][19] and rap rock,[17] the album is noted for having music that differs from Limp Bizkit's established sound; the album shows Limp Bizkit experimenting with musical genres other than Limp Bizkit's famous rap metal style[20] Results May Vary features elements from multiple genres of music, including psychedelia,[21] emo,[1] alternative rock,[20] hard rock,[22] jazz,[23] acoustic[17][19] and funk.[24] Results May Vary has more melody than previous Limp Bizkit releases[20] and has characteristics that were compared to the bands and artists John Mayer,[25] Bon Jovi,[24] Primus,[26] Linkin Park[17][27] and Staind.[1][18] Results May Vary also has been compared to the band Jane's Addiction,[22] including the Jane's Addiction album Nothing's Shocking.[28] The album has been described as alternative rock,[20] nu metal[17][29] and rap rock.[17] Featuring a change in Limp Bizkit's sound,[19] Results May Vary features less rapping than previous Limp Bizkit albums and features both more singing and more melody than previous Limp Bizkit albums.[30] Results May Vary is known for having power ballads.[1] The Observer described the album as Limp Bizkit's "safest, most pedestrian-sounding record yet"[19] and Joe D'Angelo of MTV described the album as Limp Bizkit's "most personal album by far."[25] Joe D'Angelo also wrote "Comparatively mild tunes comprise a third of the album and present the frontman as having actual feelings other than rage, angst and conceit under his omnipresent ball cap. Anger isn't completely absent, mind you — it's just paired with sensitivity, loneliness and warmth."[25] Fred Durst described Results May Vary as "more sad, more deep, drone-y."[28] Results May Vary is noted for showing Fred Durst's "milder, more sensitive streak."[31] While the songs on Results May Vary show a lot of emotion and expression, they are noted for not having a lot of screaming, with the song "Eat You Alive" as an exception.[16] Fred Durst spoke about that, saying "My approach to [confrontation] now is past the screaming part. It's 10 times more dangerous to go past that and know what it is that you're trying to express. That can be therapy, and that's what happened to me in a weird way. That's why there is not so much screaming."[25] Results May Vary was noted for not featuring the guitarist Wes Borland, who was replaced by Mike Smith of the band Snot.[1] The album was also noted for expressing a lot of emotion.[1][32]

A blonde female performer in a black-and-white ensemble, holding a microphone near her mouth.
Britney Spears (pictured) was said to have been in a relationship with Fred Durst.[33] When Spears was asked by Carson Daly if she was dating Durst, she said "No, he's not my type." Spears also said "I'm confused about that whole thing. We worked together for three days and he's a really cool guy, but there's no relationship. ... He's really sweet."[34]

Fred Durst's controversy with Britney Spears provided lyrical inspiration for the album.[1][28][32][35] The album also features a cover of The Who's song "Behind Blue Eyes".[1] It differs from the original's arrangement in its inclusion of a Speak & Spell during the song's bridge.[1] "Gimme the Mic" includes lyrics from the Beastie Boys' "Pass the Mic"[1] and Eric B. & Rakim's "Microphone Fiend", while "Let Me Down" samples Steve Miller's "Take the Money and Run".[1] "Head for the Barricade" borrows from the song "Stick 'Em" by The Fat Boys.[8] The song "Phenomenon" borrows the line "Once again back its the incredible" from the song "Bring the Noise" by Public Enemy.[8] The album shows Limp Bizkit's more gloomy side,[23][24] featuring more serious lyrics and abandoning the more confident lyrical content on Limp Bizkit songs released before "Results May Vary" was released.[20] Lyrical topics on the album include bullying,[1] Fred Durst's past,[36] self-pity,[20] betrayal,[20] childhood pain,[20] heartbreak,[1] feeling misunderstood,[1] love[1] and Fred Durst's thoughts on both MTV and the radio.[1] Citing the lyrics of the album's song "Down Another Day", Joe D'Angelo of MTV said "It's hard to believe that such John Mayer-esque lyrics come from a man who, only months ago, likened himself to a chainsaw and threatened to skin your ass raw."[25] The song "Eat You Alive" was thought to be about either Britney Spears, whom is said to have had a relationship with Fred Durst, or Angelina Jolie, whom Fred Durst only admired. Fred Durst spoke about the song "Eat You Alive" saying "The scream in 'Eat You Alive' is like an animalistic, sexual, crazy, primitive roar," Fred Durst said, "That song is about that feeling, that desire."[25] Fred Durst said that the song "Just Drop Dead" is inspired by his experience with Britney Spears and other women.[37] Fred Durst also said that "Just Drop Dead" is "about a girl who acts like a whore" and is not, as many had speculated, about Spears.[38]

Promotion and commercial performance[edit]

Thora Birch (pictured) is featured in the music video for Limp Bizkit's song "Eat You Alive".[1]
Upper body shot of Halle Berry dressed in brown and gold evening gown and holding an autograph pen.
Halle Berry (pictured) appeared in the music video for Limp Bizkit's cover of the song "Behind Blue Eyes" by The Who. Durst and Berry passionately kiss each other on the lips in the music video.[39]

In promotion of Results May Vary, Fred Durst filmed the music videos for the songs "Eat You Alive" and "Behind Blue Eyes", featuring actresses Thora Birch and Halle Berry.[1] The music video for "Eat You Alive" went on MTV before the release of the album.[2] Also, Results May Vary was promoted on MTV's Total Request Live.[25] Limp Bizkit performed their songs "Crack Addict" and "Rollin'" on WrestleMania XIX with guitarists Mike Smith and Brian Welch.[40] Before the song was on WrestleMania XIX, snippets of "Crack Addict" were in television advertisements for the event.[14] "Crack Addict" was supposed to be the first single of Results May Vary.[12] However, the song didn't make the album's track listing.[1]

Results May Vary peaked at number 3 on the Billboard 200[41] with at least 325,000 copies sold in its first week of being released,[42] breaking the group's number 1 spree on the Billboard 200.[41] Three weeks after being released, Results May Vary sold at least 500,000 copies.[42] Results May Vary was certified platinum on June 3, 2008 in the United States[43] and Gold on October 10, 2003 in the United Kingdom.[44] Results May Vary sold at least 1,337,356 copies in the United States.[45] The album's cover of The Who's "Behind Blue Eyes" peaked at number 71 on the Billboard Hot 100[41] and number 25 on the Mainstream Top 40 chart.[46] "Behind Blue Eyes" also was certified gold by the RIAA on January 26, 2005.[43] "Eat You Alive" peaked at number 16 on the Mainstream Rock music chart and number 20 on the Modern Rock Tracks music chart.[41] Results May Vary's song "Almost Over" peaked at number 33 on the Mainstream Rock music chart.[41] Results May Vary didn't manage to have as much mainstream success as previous Limp Bizkit albums such as Significant Other and Chocolate Starfish and the Hot Dog Flavored Water.[47] The album sold a lot less than Chocolate Starfish and the Hot Dog Flavored Water.[48]

Critical reception[edit]

Professional ratings
Aggregate scores
Source Rating
Metacritic (33/100)[49]
Review scores
Source Rating
Allmusic 1.5/5 stars[1]
Entertainment Weekly C−[20]
The Guardian 2/5 stars[24]
The Rolling Stone Album Guide 3/5 stars[27][50]
Q Magazine 4/5 stars[51]
Martin Charles Strong 4/10 stars[52]
The Observer 1/5 stars[19]
NME 4/10[23]
Dotmusic 1/10[35]
Reading Eagle C+[53]
People 2/4 stars[54]
Hour Community 2/5 stars[55]

Critical reception of Results May Vary was mostly negative. On Metacritic, the album received a score of 33/100, signifying "generally unfavorable reviews".[49] Allmusic reviewer Stephen Thomas Erlewine panned Results May Vary and wrote, "the music has no melody, hooks, or energy, [and] all attention is focused on the clown jumping up and down and screaming in front, and long before the record is over, you're left wondering, how the hell did he ever get to put this mess out?"[1] In a later review of the band's Greatest Hitz compilation, Erlewine called "Behind Blue Eyes" the worst in "their never-ending series of embarrassing covers".[56] Caroline Sullivan of The Guardian wrote, "At least Limp Bizkit can't be accused of festering in the rap-rock ghetto [...] But Durst's problems are ever-present - and does anybody still care?"[24] In his book The Essential Rock Discography, Martin Charles Strong gave the album four out of ten stars.[52] The Rolling Stone Album Guide gave the album three out of five stars.[50] Stylus Magazine criticized Results May Vary, calling it "an album that can only be described as abysmal" and saying "The rest of the album is a confusing sludge of noodly guitar, langorous drumming, and plenty of nasal crooning by Durst. The songs are simply poorly written: song structures change without reason or continuity, creating a mess of musical nonsequiturs without a catchy melody or hook to be found."[16] Luke Winkie of Westword put Results May Vary at number 6 on his list called The Eight Worst Albums Ever: Let's Give Them a Second Chance.[57] Dafydd Goff of The Guardian put Results May Vary on The Guardian's list called The worst reviewed albums of modern times.[58] Jeremy Allen of Playlouder panned the album and criticized its lyrics.[59] Rob O'Connor of Yahoo! Launch criticized Results May Vary, writing "No, Fred, the results don't vary. The results are consistent throughout your new album--consistently crappy."[60] Adam Webb of Dotmusic panned the album, writing "Eventually, 'Results May Vary' could become a fascinating document - a frightening insight into the vacuous state of 21st century culture."[35] Alternative Press criticized Results May Vary and called the album "Forgettable to anybody with a soul."[49] E! criticized the album, writing "Sorry, dude, the Results are in--and they're not good."[49] Kitty Empire of The Guardian wrote "Limp Bizkit have decided to expose their tender side. They really shouldn't have bothered" and also wrote "having seen Limp Bizkit's 'other side', you want the old, unapologetic, meathead version back".[29] Renee Graham of Boston.com called the album "dreadful".[61] Len Righi of The Morning Call criticized Results May Vary and wrote "The results are in: Along with Limbaugh, Hannity and Savage, Limp Bizkit deserves a spot in the Bellyachers Hall of Fame."[62] Scott Mervis of the Pittsburgh Post-Gazette criticized Results May Vary, writing "Limp Bizkit returns with more maturity, more perspective and more ideas. Right? Wrong." However, Scott Mervis did write ""Results May Vary" has a few highlights — "Almost Over" (very Everlast) and "Phenomenon" (very Primus) — but way too few to justify all the time and energy spent."[26]

Although the album received mostly negative reviews from critics, SPIN pointed out that critics criticized Results May Vary and said that the album "isn't all that horrible".[42] Additionally, Tom Day of MusicOMH wrote "Ultimately, this album is neither crap nor blindingly good, and results do indeed vary" in his review of Results May Vary.[17] Furthermore, the Sun-Sentinel gave Results May Vary a positive review, writing "DJ Lethal does a phenomenal job of mixing effects into the songs, proving once again he's not just for show" and "Controversial front man Fred Durst lets his inner feelings spill out in Behind Blue Eyes. The remake of the song by The Who shows an emotional plea for sympathy by Durst. Build a Bridge begins with an acoustic guitar and slowly progresses into a heavier song, similar to songs by Staind. Both tracks prove Durst can do more than just rap."[18] IGN's review of Results May Vary was mixed. IGN criticized Fred Durst's rapping and some of his lyrics but praised songs such as "Down Another Day", "The Only One" and "Let Me Down".[21][63] IGN wrote that the album's song "Build a Bridge" reveals "a more mature side of the boys".[21] IGN wrote about the album's song "Drown" and its lyrics, "the lyrics come off as some of Durst's most mature, his plea to be saved before he drowns. It's a fitting closure to a mixed bag of an album, signaling that there is more to Bizkit than cock grabbing rap posturing and nu metal bravado. Could this be the ushering in point of a new, more mature Durst?"[63]

Track listing[edit]

No. Title Lyrics Music Length
1. "Re-Entry"   Fred Durst Durst, John Otto, Sam Rivers 2:37
2. "Eat You Alive"   Durst Durst, Otto, Rivers, Mike Smith 3:57
3. "Gimme the Mic"   Durst Durst, Otto, Rivers, Smith 3:05
4. "Underneath the Gun"   Durst Durst, Otto, Rivers, Smith 5:42
5. "Down Another Day"   Durst Durst, Otto, Rivers 4:06
6. "Almost Over"   Durst Durst, Otto, Rivers, Smith 4:38
7. "Build a Bridge" (featuring Brian "Head" Welch of Korn) Durst Durst, Otto, Rivers, Welch 3:57
8. "Red Light-Green Light" (featuring Snoop Dogg, contains hidden track "Take It Home") Snoop Dogg, Durst DJ Lethal 5:36
9. "The Only One"   Durst Durst, Otto, Rivers, Smith 4:08
10. "Let Me Down"   Durst Durst, Otto, Rivers 4:16
11. "Lonely World"   Durst Durst, Otto, Rivers, Smith 4:34
12. "Phenomenon"   Durst Durst, DJ Lethal, Otto, Rivers 3:59
13. "Creamer (Radio Is Dead)"   Durst Durst, Otto, Rivers 4:30
14. "Head for the Barricade"   Durst Durst, Otto, Rivers, Smith 3:34
15. "Behind Blue Eyes" (The Who cover, contains hidden track "All That Easy") Pete Townshend Townshend 6:05
16. "Drown"   Durst Durst, Rivers 3:51
Total length:
68:35

Personnel[edit]

Main personnel[13]
Additional personnel[13]
  • J.D. Andrew - assistant
  • Michael "Elvis" Baskette - engineer, guitar
  • Billy Bowers - engineer
  • Jason Carson - engineer
  • Sergio Chavez - assistant
  • Jason Dale - engineer
  • Terry Date - engineer, producer
  • Cory Durst - photography
  • Neal Ferrazzani - assistant
  • Dave Holdredge - digital editing, engineer
  • Brian Humphrey - assistant
  • Jun Ishizeki - assistant
  • Aaron Lepley - assistant
  • Stephen Marcussen - mastering
  • Jim Marshall - photography
  • John Morrical - assistant
  • Brendan O'Brien - mixing
  • Zack Odom - assistant
  • Michael Patterson - mixing
  • Steve Robillard - assistant
  • Rick Rubin - producer
  • Andrew Scheps - engineer
  • Jordan Schur - executive producer
  • Snoop Dogg - vocals on "Red Light-Green Light", composer, lyrics
  • Jason Spears - assistant
  • Mark Valentine - assistant
  • Stewart Whitmore - digital editing
  • Ulrich Wild - engineer
  • Brian Welch - guitar on "Build a Bridge"
  • Emanuel "Randy" Pereira - guitar on "Behind Blue Eyes"
  • Arthur Baker - composer
  • Roger Ball - composer
  • Eric Barrier - composer
  • Molly Duncan - composer
  • William Griffin - composer
  • Prince Markie Dee - composer
  • John Robie - composer
  • Pete Townshend - composer
  • Ellis Williams - composer

Chart positions[edit]

Album - Billboard (North America)

Year Chart Position
2003 Top Canadian Albums 3[41]
Top Internet Albums
Billboard 200

Songs - Billboard (America)

Year Single Chart Position
2003 "Eat You Alive" Hot Mainstream Rock Tracks 16[41]
Modern Rock Tracks 20[41]
2004 "Almost Over"
Hot Mainstream Rock Tracks 33[41]
"Behind Blue Eyes" 11[41]
Modern Rock Tracks 18[41]
Billboard Hot 100 71[41]
Mainstream Top 40 25[41]

References[edit]

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  2. ^ a b Andrew Epstein (August 22, 2003). "Fred Durst Announces Album Title... Yet Again". Chart Attack. 
  3. ^ "Fred Durst Pitches ‘Results May Vary’". Rockdirt.com. August 21, 2003. 
  4. ^ "BILLBOARD TOP 10". The Michigan Daily. October 2, 2003. p. 10B. 
  5. ^ Corey Moss (January 24, 2002). "Wes Borland: Why He Left Limp Bizkit". MTV. 
  6. ^ a b "Borland bids adieu to Bizkit". CMJ New Music Report (CMJ Network) 69 (737): 6. October 29, 2001. 
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  8. ^ a b c D'Angelo, Joe. "Fred Durst: Anger Management (Part 2)". MTV.  Retrieved on October 16th, 2015
  9. ^ Jon Wiederhorn (May 24, 2002). "Fred Durst Taking Guitar Matters Into His Own Hands?". MTV. 
  10. ^ D'Angelo, Joe (August 16, 2004). "Wes Borland Back With Limp Bizkit". MTV News. Retrieved 17 December 2011. 
  11. ^ Joe D'Angelo (November 14, 2002). "Korn’s Head, Weezer’s Rivers Record For New Limp Bizkit Album". MTV. 
  12. ^ a b Corey Moss (January 10, 2003). "Durst Talks Bizkit LP, Which Now Includes A ‘Crack Addict’". MTV. 
  13. ^ a b c d "Results May Vary - Limp Bizkit | Credits". Allmusic. 
  14. ^ a b Joe D'Angelo (March 24, 2003). "Snoop Dogg, Bubba Sparxxx May Appear On Limp Bizkit Album". MTV. 
  15. ^ a b c Joe D'Angelo (October 9, 2002). "Fred Durst Takes ‘Less Is More’ Approach With New Limp Bizkit LP". MTV. 
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  30. ^ Jim Farber (September 24, 2003). "BIZKIT TURNS A BIT MUSHY". New York Daily News. 
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  48. ^ Tony Hicks (November 13, 2003). "Just drop dead, Fred: Is it the end of Durst?". Star-News. p. 10. 
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  51. ^ Q Magazine. December 2003, page 132
  52. ^ a b Strong, Martin Charles (2006). "Limp Bizkit". The Essential Rock Discography (8th ed.). Open City Books. p. 638. ISBN 1-84195-860-3. 
  53. ^ Ashlee Allushuski (October 21, 2003). "Limp Bizkit results vary without Borland". Reading Eagle. p. 19. 
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  55. ^ Jamie O'Meara (October 2, 2003). "Limp Bizkit - Results May Vary". Hour Community. 
  56. ^ Greatest Hitz - Limp Bizkit - Overview, archived from the original on 2012-06-04, retrieved 2013-06-02 
  57. ^ Luke Winkie (September 8, 2014). "The Eight Worst Albums Ever: Let's Give Them a Second Chance". Westword. 
  58. ^ Dafydd Goff (May 23, 2008). "The worst reviewed albums of modern times". The Guardian. 
  59. ^ Jeremy Allen (September 26, 2003). "review - Results May Vary". Playlouder. 
  60. ^ Rob O'Connor (September 29, 2003). "ALBUM REVIEW - Results May Vary". Yahoo! Launch. 
  61. ^ Renee Graham (October 28, 2003). "A most welcome disappearing act". Boston.com. 
  62. ^ Len Righi (November 22, 2003). "LIMP BIZKIT "RESULTS MAY VARY" (Flip/Interscope)". The Morning Call. 
  63. ^ a b Spence D. (October 14, 2003). "Results May Vary (PAGE 2 OF 2)". IGN. 

External links[edit]