Onyx Biohazard

Judgment Night
Soundtrack album by
ReleasedSeptember 14, 1993
LabelImmortal, Epic Soundtrax
ProducerBoo-Yaa T.R.I.B.E., Chyskillz, Cypress Hill, De La Soul, Faith No More, Fatal, Helmet, House of Pain, Living Colour, Andy MacPherson, J Mascis, Mudhoney, DJ Muggs, Pearl Jam, Rick Rubin, Run-D.M.C., Sir Mix-a-Lot, Sonic Youth, Teenage Fanclub, Therapy?
Singles from Judgment Night Soundtrack
  1. 'Judgment Night'
    Released: 1993
  2. 'Just Another Victim'
    Released: August 17, 1993
  3. 'Another Body Murdered'
    Released: October 25, 1993
  4. 'Fallin'
    Released: 1994

Hype-sticker text: 'Music From The Motion Picture JUGDMENT NIGHT. Limited edition of 5000 numbered copies on flaming vinyl. Featuring the singles 'Just Another Victim'House Of Pain & Helmet, 'Another Body Murdered' Boo-Yaa T.R.I.B.E. & Faith No More, 'Judgment Night' Onyx & Biohazard and bonus track 'Real Thing' by Cypress Hill & Pearl Jam. Onyx’s performance of “Slam” on In Living Color aired in May 1993, two months before it topped the US Rap Chart. In June 1993, a heavy metal ‘remix’ of the song featuring the hardcore band. Name: Onyx feat. Biohazard - Judgment Night Genre: Rap Year: 1996 Quality: DVD Video: MPEG, 720 x 540, 29.97fps 7800 Kbps Audio: AC3, 48000Hz 192 Kbps Format: vob Size: 133 MB Duration: 00.

Judgment Night is the soundtrack to the 1993 film of the same name. It was released on September 14, 1993 through Immortal Records and Epic Soundtrax and was produced by many of the album's performers. Every song on the soundtrack was a collaboration between hip-hop artists and rock artists. The album peaked at #17 on the Billboard 200 and spawned four singles, 'Fallin' by Teenage Fanclub and De La Soul, 'Another Body Murdered' by Faith No More and Boo-Yaa T.R.I.B.E., 'Just Another Victim' by Helmet and House of Pain, and 'Judgment Night' by Biohazard and Onyx.

Music by Onyx, featuring Biohazard has been featured in the Beavis and Butt-Head soundtrack. Some of Onyx, featuring Biohazard's most popular songs include Slam, which was featured in the Beavis and Butt-Head soundtruck.

Production and release[edit]

Billboard explains that the soundtrack album 'paired hip-hop artists with modern rock acts,'[1] and The A.V. Club wrote that its musical pairings were 'designed to capitalize on the burgeoning popularity of rap-rock.'[2]A.V. Club further opines that although there had been 'sporadic successful mergers' between individual artists in the metal and rap genres by 1993, 'no one had yet thought to do an entire album based on getting established rap and rock artists in the same studio to hash something out. That revolutionary concept in doubling your market share fell to Happy Walters.'[3] According to Rolling Stone, 'it is largely due to the initiative of [soundtrack producer] Happy Walters... that so many leading hip-hop and alternative rock artists were assembled for the soundtrack,' with Walters bringing in groups such as Pearl Jam, Boo-Yaa T.R.I.B.E., Sonic Youth, Cypress Hill, and Faith No More as collaborators on new material.[4] The Judgement Night soundtrack album was released by Immortal Records with distribution by Epic Records.[4] A collaboration between Tool and Rage Against the Machine on the song 'Can't Kill the Revolution' was attempted for the album, but neither band was happy with the results. The song has never been officially released, but has spread through fan bootleg networks.


Professional ratings
Review scores
Robert ChristgauA–[6]
Entertainment WeeklyA[7]
Q Magazine[8]
Rolling Stone[9]
Onyx biohazard slam

Rolling Stone said of the soundtrack, 'Judgment Night's bracing rap rock is like the wedding of hillbilly and 'race' music that started the whole thing in the first place....It's an aspiring re-birth'. Entertainment Weekly said they 'can't vouch for the film, but the album is a MUST'.[7]Q Magazine said the soundtrack 'suggests that the future for both metal and rap as a kind of agit prop soapbox style is secure'.[8]

Score album[edit]

Intrada released a CD of Alan Silvestri's score for the film. Musician said of the score, 'Tear down a few walls and it's amazing what tumbles out'.[10]

Track listing[edit]

No.TitleArtist / PerformerLength
1.'Just Another Victim'Helmet and House of Pain4:23
2.'Fallin'Teenage Fanclub and De La Soul4:28
3.'Me, Myself & My Microphone'Living Colour and Run DMC3:10
4.'Judgement Night'Biohazard and Onyx4:35
5.'Disorder' (Medley of 3 Exploited songs: 'War', 'UK '82', and 'Disorder')Slayer and Ice-T4:58
6.'Another Body Murdered'Faith No More and Boo-Yaa T.R.I.B.E.4:24
7.'I Love You Mary Jane'Sonic Youth and Cypress Hill3:52
8.'Freak Momma'Mudhoney and Sir Mix-A-Lot4:00
9.'Missing Link'Dinosaur Jr. and Del the Funky Homosapien3:59
10.'Come and Die'Therapy? and Fatal4:27
11.'Real Thing'Pearl Jam and Cypress Hill3:33


  1. ^Rosen, Craig (April 19, 1997). 'Ability To Sign Acts Is Part Of Immortal's New Pact With Epic'(PDF). Billboard. American Radio History. Retrieved 2016-11-01.CS1 maint: discouraged parameter (link)
  2. ^Ward, A. A. (October 26, 2016). 'Like its inspiration, Spawn's soundtrack cobbled together coolness'. The A.V. Club. Retrieved 2016-11-01.CS1 maint: discouraged parameter (link)
  3. ^O'Neal, Sean (August 24, 2016). 'The Judgment Night soundtrack foretold the rap-rock apocalypse'. The A.V. Club. Retrieved 2016-11-01.CS1 maint: discouraged parameter (link)
  4. ^ abEhrlich, Dimitri (August 19, 1993). 'Pearl Jam, Slayer Team Up with Run D.M.C., Ice-T on 'Judgment Night''. Rolling Stone. Retrieved 2016-11-01.CS1 maint: discouraged parameter (link)
  5. ^Ruhlmann, William. 'Judgment Night - Original Soundtrack'. Retrieved January 20, 2009.
  6. ^Christgau, Robert (March 1, 1994). 'Consumer Guide'. The Village Voice. New York. Retrieved January 1, 2012.CS1 maint: discouraged parameter (link)
  7. ^ abEntertainment Weekly. September 24, 1993. p. 93.
  8. ^ abQ Magazine. November 1993. p. 122.
  9. ^Rolling Stone. September 30, 1993. p. 100.
  10. ^Musician. November 1993. p. 88.

External links[edit]

  • Oral History of the ‘Judgment Night’ Soundtrack: 1993’s Rap-Rock Utopia from Rolling Stone
Retrieved from 'https://en.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=Judgment_Night_(soundtrack)&oldid=1005102795'


Youtube Judgement Night Real Thing

A seminal '90s Rock/Hip Hop collaboration featuring heavy hitting combos such as Slayer & Ice-T, Helmet & House of Pain, Sonic Youth & Cypress Hill. Judgment Night spawned four singles: Biohazard & Onyx's 'Judgment Night', Helmet & House Of Pain's 'Just Another Victim', Teenage Fanclub & De La Soul's 'Fallin' and Faith No More & Boo-Yaa T.R.I.B.E.'s 'Another Body Murdered'.

  • 180 gram audiophile vinyl
  • Deluxe jacket with spot varnish
  • MOV hype-sticker
  • Legendary soundtrack album where rock meets rap
  • Featuring 'Just Another Victim' by House of Pain & Helmet, 'Another Body Murdered' by Boo-Yaa T.R.I.B.E. & Faith No More, 'Judgment Night' by Onyx & Biohazard, and many more
  • Includes bonus track 'Real Thing' by Cypress Hill & Pearl Jam
  • Limited edition of 5000 individually numbered copieson flaming (orange & yellow swirled) vinyl
Read More

Onyx Biohazard Slam

  • Share this Release

Onyx Biohazard

Catalog # : MOVLP232Format : 1 LP, 180 gramReleasedate : 2020-08-07
Barcode : 8719262015999Sleeve : 3mmOriginal Release : 1993