Sound — 9
Contrary to popular belief, this album isn't that bad at all, apart of course from the minimal number of tracks available. The interesting thing about the album is its raw sound, which will probably remind you of their first album ("3 Dollar Bill, Y'All$"). "The Unquestionable Truth" marks the return of former member and the always eccentric Wes Borland. This time, however, drummer John Otto became involved in a fallout with the band due to his battling addiction to drugs.
Lyrics — 6
Lyrics sound mostly preachy throughout the album. Fred Durst seems to be lecturing rather than singing. In "The Surrender", for instance, Fred actually has the potential to demonstrate his singing abilities when instead he chooses to whine like a mental patient sitting in a corner.
Overall Impression — 8
"The Unquestionable Truth" is definitely different from the other LB albums, but is far from worse. Musically, the album sounds heavy and powerful. The production value isn't highly impressive, but I guess that was the original intention. A very unique and experimental album from LB nonetheless.