Nine Inch Nails

Vinyl Records and Rare LPs:

Broken
New - LP - B0025684-01
Sealed 2017 180gm 12" LP With Bonus 7". The 12" Has Lyric Etchings On The Vinyl.  more
Capital G / Survivalism (Dave Sitek Mix)
New - 10 - 1736139
Sealed 2007 UK Promo Only Nine Inch EP Housed In A Picture Sleeve. Made In England Sticker On Jacket. more
Dead Souls
Colored Vinyl - DMD 1971
Rare 1996 Promo Label Blue Vinyl. Unplayed Copy. more
Downward Spiral
Used - LP - PR 5509
Mint, Unplayed 1994 2LP Gatefold Rarity With Custom Inner Sleeves. more
Downward Spiral
New - LP - B0011697
Sealed (Resealable Bag) 2013 180gm 2LP Gatefold Reissue Of Their 1994 Classic. more
Ghosts I-IV
New - LP - 26
Factory Sealed, Out-Of-Print 4LP Double Gatefold Vinyl. 36 All-Instrumental Tracks, Nearly Two Hours Of New Trent. more
Ghosts I-IV
Used - LP - 26
2008 4LP Gatefold. Jacket Has A Tocuh Of Ring Wear, All LPs Appear Unplayed. more
Head Like A Hole
New - 12 - TVT 2614
Sealed 1989 Original. Includes 4 Mixes Of Title Track, 2 Mixes Of "Terrible Lie" And "You Know Who You Are." Mixed By Flood. First Single Released By Nine Inch Nails. more
Hesitation Marks
New - LP - HALO 28V
Sealed 2013 180gm 2LP Gatefold Original With Custom Hype Sticker On Shrink. more
Pretty Hate Machine
Picture Disc - CID 9937
Rare, Sealed 2000 Promo Only Picture Disc Pressing Of NiN's Debut Album. more
Pretty Hate Machine
Used - LP - RLP 10836
2006 180gm Reissue Of The Brilliant Debut LP. Includes Custom Insert. Vinyl Appears Glossy, Unplayed. Features The Hit "Head Like A Hole." more
Pretty Hate Machine
Used - LP - TVT 2610
Rare 1989 Original With Insert. Appears Glossy, Unplayed. Cut At Masterdisk. “Virtually Ignored Upon Its 1989 Release, Pretty Hate Machine Gradually Became A Word-Of-Mouth Cult Favorite; Despite Frequent Critical Bashings, Its Stature And Historical Importance Only Grew In Hindsight. In Addition To Its Stealthy Rise To Prominence, Part Of The Album's Legend Was That Budding Auteur Trent Reznor Took Advantage Of His Low-Level Job At A Cleveland Studio To Begin Recording It. Reznor Had A Background In Synth-Pop, And The Vast Majority Of Pretty Hate Machine Was Electronic. Synths Voiced All The Main Riffs, Driven By Pounding Drum Machines; Distorted Guitars Were An Important Textural Element, But Not The Primary Focus. Pretty Hate Machine Was Something Unique In Industrial Music -- Certainly No One Else Was Attempting The Balladry Of "Something I Can Never Have," But The Crucial Difference Was Even Simpler. Instead Of Numbing The Listener With Mechanical Repetition, Pretty Hate Machine's Bleak Electronics Were Subordinate To Catchy Riffs And Verse-Chorus Song Structures, Which Was Why It Built Such A Rabid Following With So Little Publicity. That Innovation Was The Most Important Step In Bringing Industrial Music To A Wide Audience, As Proven By The Frequency With Which Late-'90s Alternative Metal Bands Copied NIN's Interwoven Guitar/Synth Textures. It Was A New Soundtrack For Adolescent Angst -- Noisily Aggressive And Coldly Detached, Tied Together By A Dominant Personality. Reznor's Tortured Confusion And Self-Obsession Gave Industrial Music A Human Voice, A Point Of Connection. His Lyrics Were Filled With Betrayal, Whether By Lovers, Society, Or God; It Was Essentially The Sound Of Childhood Illusions Shattering, And Reznor Was Not Taking It Lying Down. Plus, The Absolute Dichotomies In His World -- There Was Either Purity And Perfection, Or Depravity And Worthlessness -- Made For Smashing Melodrama. Perhaps The Greatest Achievement Of Pretty Hate Machine Was That It Brought Emotional Extravagance To A Genre Whose Main Theme Had Nearly Always Been Dehumanization.” Steve Huey, AMG. more
Pretty Hate Machine
New - LP - B0015767-01
Sealed Lastest 180gm Reissue Of The Brilliant Debut LP. "Virtually Ignored Upon Its 1989 Release, Pretty Hate Machine Gradually Became A Word-of-mouth Cult Favorite; Despite Frequent Critical Bashings, Its Stature And Historical Importance Only Grew In Hindsight. In Addition To Its Stealthy Rise To Prominence, Part Of The Album's Legend Was That Budding Auteur Trent Reznor Took Advantage Of His Low-level Job At A Cleveland Studio To Begin Recording It. Reznor Had A Background In Synth-pop, And The Vast Majority Of Pretty Hate Machine Was Electronic. Synths Voiced All The Main Riffs, Driven By Pounding Drum Machines; Distorted Guitars Were An Important Textural Element, But Not The Primary Focus. Pretty Hate Machine Was Something Unique In Industrial Music -- Certainly No One Else Was Attempting The Balladry Of "Something I Can Never Have," But The Crucial Difference Was Even Simpler. Instead Of Numbing The Listener With Mechanical Repetition, Pretty Hate Machine's Bleak Electronics Were Subordinate To Catchy Riffs And Verse-chorus Song Structures, Which Was Why It Built Such A Rabid Following With So Little Publicity. That Innovation Was The Most Important Step In Bringing Industrial Music To A Wide Audience, As Proven By The Frequency With Which Late-'90s Alternative Metal Bands Copied Nin's Interwoven Guitar/synth Textures. It Was A New Soundtrack For Adolescent Angst -- Noisily Aggressive And Coldly Detached, Tied Together By A Dominant Personality. Reznor's Tortured Confusion And Self-obsession Gave Industrial Music A Human Voice, A Point Of Connection. His Lyrics Were Filled With Betrayal, Whether By Lovers, Society, Or God; It Was Essentially The Sound Of Childhood Illusions Shattering, And Reznor Was Not Taking It Lying Down. Plus, The Absolute Dichotomies In His World -- There Was Either Purity And Perfection, Or Depravity And Worthlessness -- Made For Smashing Melodrama. Perhaps The Greatest Achievement Of Pretty Hate Machine Was That It Brought Emotional Extravagance To A Genre Whose Main Theme Had Nearly Always Been Dehumanization." AMG Review By Steve Huey. more
Pretty Hate Machine
New - LP - B0015767-01
Sealed Lastest 180gm Reissue Of The Brilliant Debut LP. "Virtually Ignored Upon Its 1989 Release, Pretty Hate Machine Gradually Became A Word-of-mouth Cult Favorite; Despite Frequent Critical Bashings, Its Stature And Historical Importance Only Grew In Hindsight. In Addition To Its Stealthy Rise To Prominence, Part Of The Album's Legend Was That Budding Auteur Trent Reznor Took Advantage Of His Low-level Job At A Cleveland Studio To Begin Recording It. Reznor Had A Background In Synth-pop, And The Vast Majority Of Pretty Hate Machine Was Electronic. Synths Voiced All The Main Riffs, Driven By Pounding Drum Machines; Distorted Guitars Were An Important Textural Element, But Not The Primary Focus. Pretty Hate Machine Was Something Unique In Industrial Music -- Certainly No One Else Was Attempting The Balladry Of "Something I Can Never Have," But The Crucial Difference Was Even Simpler. Instead Of Numbing The Listener With Mechanical Repetition, Pretty Hate Machine's Bleak Electronics Were Subordinate To Catchy Riffs And Verse-chorus Song Structures, Which Was Why It Built Such A Rabid Following With So Little Publicity. That Innovation Was The Most Important Step In Bringing Industrial Music To A Wide Audience, As Proven By The Frequency With Which Late-'90s Alternative Metal Bands Copied Nin's Interwoven Guitar/synth Textures. It Was A New Soundtrack For Adolescent Angst -- Noisily Aggressive And Coldly Detached, Tied Together By A Dominant Personality. Reznor's Tortured Confusion And Self-obsession Gave Industrial Music A Human Voice, A Point Of Connection. His Lyrics Were Filled With Betrayal, Whether By Lovers, Society, Or God; It Was Essentially The Sound Of Childhood Illusions Shattering, And Reznor Was Not Taking It Lying Down. Plus, The Absolute Dichotomies In His World -- There Was Either Purity And Perfection, Or Depravity And Worthlessness -- Made For Smashing Melodrama. Perhaps The Greatest Achievement Of Pretty Hate Machine Was That It Brought Emotional Extravagance To A Genre Whose Main Theme Had Nearly Always Been Dehumanization." AMG Review By Steve Huey. more
Pretty Hate Machine
Used - LP - B0015767-01
2011 Or Likely Later US 180gm Reissue Of Their Brilliant Debut LP. Light Rubbing To Jacket Mouth Edge. "Virtually Ignored Upon Its 1989 Release, Pretty Hate Machine Gradually Became A Word-of-mouth Cult Favorite; Despite Frequent Critical Bashings, Its Stature And Historical Importance Only Grew In Hindsight. In Addition To Its Stealthy Rise To Prominence, Part Of The Album's Legend Was That Budding Auteur Trent Reznor Took Advantage Of His Low-level Job At A Cleveland Studio To Begin Recording It. Reznor Had A Background In Synth-pop, And The Vast Majority Of Pretty Hate Machine Was Electronic. Synths Voiced All The Main Riffs, Driven By Pounding Drum Machines; Distorted Guitars Were An Important Textural Element, But Not The Primary Focus. Pretty Hate Machine Was Something Unique In Industrial Music -- Certainly No One Else Was Attempting The Balladry Of "Something I Can Never Have," But The Crucial Difference Was Even Simpler. Instead Of Numbing The Listener With Mechanical Repetition, Pretty Hate Machine's Bleak Electronics Were Subordinate To Catchy Riffs And Verse-chorus Song Structures, Which Was Why It Built Such A Rabid Following With So Little Publicity. That Innovation Was The Most Important Step In Bringing Industrial Music To A Wide Audience, As Proven By The Frequency With Which Late-'90s Alternative Metal Bands Copied Nin's Interwoven Guitar/synth Textures. It Was A New Soundtrack For Adolescent Angst -- Noisily Aggressive And Coldly Detached, Tied Together By A Dominant Personality. Reznor's Tortured Confusion And Self-obsession Gave Industrial Music A Human Voice, A Point Of Connection. His Lyrics Were Filled With Betrayal, Whether By Lovers, Society, Or God; It Was Essentially The Sound Of Childhood Illusions Shattering, And Reznor Was Not Taking It Lying Down. Plus, The Absolute Dichotomies In His World -- There Was Either Purity And Perfection, Or Depravity And Worthlessness -- Made For Smashing Melodrama. Perhaps The Greatest Achievement Of Pretty Hate Machine Was That It Brought Emotional Extravagance To A Genre Whose Main Theme Had Nearly Always Been Dehumanization." AMG Review By Steve Huey. more
Pretty Hate Machine
New - LP - B0015767-01
Sealed, Latest Press Of The 2011 Reissue. The Brilliant Debut LP. "Virtually Ignored Upon Its 1989 Release, Pretty Hate Machine Gradually Became A Word-of-mouth Cult Favorite; Despite Frequent Critical Bashings, Its Stature And Historical Importance Only Grew In Hindsight. In Addition To Its Stealthy Rise To Prominence, Part Of The Album's Legend Was That Budding Auteur Trent Reznor Took Advantage Of His Low-level Job At A Cleveland Studio To Begin Recording It. Reznor Had A Background In Synth-pop, And The Vast Majority Of Pretty Hate Machine Was Electronic. Synths Voiced All The Main Riffs, Driven By Pounding Drum Machines; Distorted Guitars Were An Important Textural Element, But Not The Primary Focus. Pretty Hate Machine Was Something Unique In Industrial Music -- Certainly No One Else Was Attempting The Balladry Of "Something I Can Never Have," But The Crucial Difference Was Even Simpler. Instead Of Numbing The Listener With Mechanical Repetition, Pretty Hate Machine's Bleak Electronics Were Subordinate To Catchy Riffs And Verse-chorus Song Structures, Which Was Why It Built Such A Rabid Following With So Little Publicity. That Innovation Was The Most Important Step In Bringing Industrial Music To A Wide Audience, As Proven By The Frequency With Which Late-'90s Alternative Metal Bands Copied Nin's Interwoven Guitar/synth Textures. It Was A New Soundtrack For Adolescent Angst -- Noisily Aggressive And Coldly Detached, Tied Together By A Dominant Personality. Reznor's Tortured Confusion And Self-obsession Gave Industrial Music A Human Voice, A Point Of Connection. His Lyrics Were Filled With Betrayal, Whether By Lovers, Society, Or God; It Was Essentially The Sound Of Childhood Illusions Shattering, And Reznor Was Not Taking It Lying Down. Plus, The Absolute Dichotomies In His World -- There Was Either Purity And Perfection, Or Depravity And Worthlessness -- Made For Smashing Melodrama. Perhaps The Greatest Achievement Of Pretty Hate Machine Was That It Brought Emotional Extravagance To A Genre Whose Main Theme Had Nearly Always Been Dehumanization." AMG Review By Steve Huey. more
Pretty Hate Machine Sessions
New - LP - 8596
Sealed Collection Of Studio Outtakes From The Pretty Hate Machine Sessions. more
Quake
New - LP - Null Zero Point Five
Sealed 2020 2LP, 180gm Remaster Housed In A Gatefold. From The Groundbreaking 1996 Game Soundtrack. Side D Is Etched With Program Code From The Game. Small Corner Rubs. more
Sin / Get Down Make Love
Used - 12 - 2617
1990 Embossed Jacket 4 Track 12 Incher. Looks Unplayed. more
Slip
New - LP - HALO 27 V
Sealed 2008 180gm Gatefold Original With Custom Hype Sticker On Shrink. “Mercilessly Tight And Efficient Where Year Zero Was Majestic And Sprawling, The Slip Is The Most User-Friendly Nine Inch Nails Album Ever. At Only Ten Tracks, There Is No Fat On Its Bones. It Does Not Offer A Slow Build, It Leaps Into Action With The Lacerating "1,000,000," Maintaining A Blistering Intensity For Half The Record Before Eventually Winding Its Way To Softer Moments For The Album's Conclusion. There Is No Learning Curve To The Slip, It Does Not Require Effort To Decode A Narrative, It Does Not Slowly Unfold Its Own Internal Logic, It Comes On With A Tightly Controlled Force That's Present Even In The Quietest Moments, As They Pulsate With Coiled Tension. The Slip Is So Easy To Digest Because Trent Reznor Is In Consolidation Mode, Relying On His Strengths Instead Of Punishingly Pushing Himself Forward. Such Obsession With Progress Weighed Down The Fragile And With Teeth, Turning Them Into Intricate Puzzle Boxes For Devotees, But Reznor Began To Break Free With The Quite Magnificent Year Zero, Whose Dense Narrative Likely Alienated Many Fans. Here On The Slip, He Retains The Sense Of Urgency That Flowed Through Year Zero, But As It's A Lean Album, It's Easier To Appreciate His Mastery Of Darkness And Light Or His Ability To Construct Throbbing Melodic Hooks Out Of Noise. Here, He's No Longer A Stylized, Self-Conscious Innovator, He's A Working Musician Enraptured By Making Music, And He's So Invigorated By Creation It's Hard Not To Get Sucked In As Well.” – S. T. Erlewine, AMG more
The Day The World Went Away
Used - 12 - INT12-97026
1999 12 Inch 3 Track Picture Sleeve Rarity. more
The Day The World Went Away
Used - 12 - INT12-97026
1999 12 Inch 3 Track Picture Sleeve Rarity. Ink Mark On Cover. Otherwise Mint Sleeve. more
The Fragile
Box Set - New - B0025682-01
Sealed 2017 3LP Remastered Reissue, Housed In A Deluxe, Heavy Duty Wide Spited Gatefold. The Definitive Vinyl Edition Of The Fragile, Meticulously Prepared By Trent Reznor And NIN Art Director John Crawford. Remastered 2017 Audio On 180-Gram Vinyl, Remastered Artwork And More. more
The Fragile
New - LP - 694904731
Factory Sealed 1999 3LP Gatefold With 24 Page Illustrated Color Booklet. more
The Fragile
New - LP - 694904731
Factory Sealed 1999 3LP Gatefold With 24 Page Illustrated Color Booklet And Custom Hype Sticker On The Shrink Wrap. Two Slightly more
The Fragile: Deviations 1
New - LP - B0026309-01
Sealed 2017 4LP Deluxe Edition, Housed In A Heavy Duty Gatefold Jacket, With Two LP's To Each Side Of The Gatefold. This Record Was Compiled And Arranged By Trent Reznor And Atticus Ross In Los Angeles, 2016. All Music Is From The Original Fragile Sessions In New Orleans, 1997-1999. Pressed On 180-gram Vinyl. Small Bottom Left Corner Ding. more
Things Falling Apart
Used - 12 - Halo Sixteen
2000 Double-12" In Single Pocket Jacket. more
Things Falling Apart
Used - 12 - Halo Sixteen
2000 2x12" Single Housed In A Single Pocket Jacket. Cover Is VG++; Both Records Appear Glossy. Features Tracks And Remixes From The Fragile Album. Adrian Sherwood, Alan Moulder And Dave Ogilvie Lend Mixes. more
Things Falling Apart
New - 12 - Halo Sixteen
Sealed 2000 2x12" Single Housed In A Single Pocket Jacket With Custom Hype Sticker On Shrink. Features Tracks And Remixes From The Fragile Album. Adrian Sherwood, Alan Moulder And Dave Ogilvie Lend Mixes. more
With Teeth
New - LP - 455301
Factory 2005 Sealed 2LP Gatefold. Includes Fourteen New Tracks, Featuring "The Hand That Feeds," "Only" And "Everyday Is Exactly The Same." Also Includes "Home," Which Is Only Available On Vinyl. more
Y34RZ3R0R3M1X3D
New - LP - HALO25V
Sealed 3LP 180gm In Deluxe Six-Panel Gatefold Jacket. Spun Off From Year Zero, The No. 2 Charting Album, Y34RZ3ROR3MIX3D Features A Stunning Diversity Of Remixers, From Joy Division And New Order's Stephen Morris To Classical Crossover Pioneer Kronos Quartet And Hip-Hop Poet Saul Williams; From Avant-Garde Leader Bill Laswell, Electronica's Olof Dreijer From The Knife, Interpol Drummer Sam Fogarino And Post-Punk Revivalists The Faint To An Unknown Fan Who Submitted A Remix Via The Internet. more
Year Zero
New - LP - B0008764
Factory Sealed 180gm Six-Panel Gatefold With 16-Page Insert & Vinyl Etching On One Side. An Over-The-Top Monster Package. more

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