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Family Values Tour


Family Values Tour

Family Values Tour
Genre Nu metal, rap metal, funk metal, alternative metal, industrial metal, hip hop, alternative rock, post-grunge, post-hardcore, metalcore
Dates Fall, Summer
Location(s) United States, Canada
Years active 1998, 1999, 2001, 2006, 2007, 2013
Founded by Korn

The Family Values Tour was created by American nu metal band Korn in 1998 to be an annual rock and hip hop tour. It was announced in 2013 that the tour would come back as a one-day music festival instead of the traditional tour.

The tour began in 1998 and would take the year off in 2000, due to heavy competition from other tours, such as the Anger Management Tour and the Summer Sanitarium Tour. After a four-year hiatus, the Family Values returned in 2006 with Korn and Deftones as the headliners. 2006 featured a second stage for the first time in the festival's history. James "Munky" Shaffer has confirmed (in an interview) that a DVD and CD documenting 2007's Family Values Tour has been recorded.


  • History 1
    • Family Values Tour 1998 1.1
      • Ice Cube replacement 1.1.1
      • Feud with Rob Zombie 1.1.2
    • Family Values Tour 1999 1.2
    • Family Values Tour 2001 1.3
      • Dates 1.3.1
    • Family Values Tour 2006 1.4
      • Controversies 1.4.1
    • Family Values Tour 2007 1.5
    • Family Values Festival 2013 1.6
  • CD and DVD releases 2
  • See also 3
  • References 4


Family Values Tour 1998


In one of the more infamous moments, Rammstein's vocalist, Till Lindemann engaged in simulated anal sex with the keyboardist, Christian Lorenz using a liquid squirting dildo, during their performance of "Bück dich" in Worcester, Massachusetts. They were subsequently arrested and spent the night in jail. They were also arrested on Halloween, when they came out on stage naked.

Ice Cube replacement

On September 25, 1998 due to the beginning of shooting the movie Next Friday, Ice Cube was replaced by alternative band Incubus for remaining four dates. The band is featured on the Family Values Tour '98 CD release with the song "New Skin", and can be also seen during performance of "All in the Family" on the DVD release.

Feud with Rob Zombie

Initially, Rob Zombie was to be one of the artists participating on the tour, but due to the high production costs each Rob Zombie concert would cost $125,000 in bandfees and show production alone. Therefore, Rob Zombie was replaced by German industrial metal act, Rammstein. However, explanation was somewhat confusing. The Firm, Korn's management, said Zombie continually expressed dissatisfaction over not wanting to work with a hip-hop act on the bill, and was supposedly lectured by Rob Zombie's management that "rock kids don't like hip-hop." Rob Zombie's manager, Andy Gould, said those comments were false. He explained that Zombie has never even spoken to Korn, so he could not have made those comments.[1] Although the statement released by Korn's management resulted in anger, Rob Zombie shared no bad blood with the bands participating in Family Values Tour. Next year, in 1999, both Rob Zombie and Korn got on good terms again, and launched together the highly successful "Rock is Dead" tour.

Family Values Tour 1999

Korn, Limp Bizkit, Staind, Primus, Ja Rule, Method Man and Redman, DMX, Filter, The Crystal Method

Family Values Tour 2001

Stone Temple Pilots, Linkin Park, Puddle of Mudd, Staind, Static-X, Deadsy, and Spike 1000


Date City Country Venue
October 11, 2001 Cleveland, Ohio United States CSU Convocation Center
October 12, 2001 Rosemont, Illinois Allstate Arena
October 13, 2001 Saint Paul, Minnesota Xcel Energy Center
October 15, 2001 Auburn Hills, Michigan The Palace of Auburn Hills
October 16, 2001 Indianapolis, Indiana Conseco Fieldhouse
October 18, 2001 Washington, D.C. MCI Center
October 19, 2001 Columbus, Ohio Schottenstein Center
October 20, 2001 Toronto, Ontario Canada Toronto Skydome
October 22, 2001 Philadelphia, Pennsylvania United States First Union Center
October 23, 2001 Albany, New York Pepsi Arena
October 24, 2001 East Rutherford, New Jersey Continental Airlines Arena
October 26, 2001 Hartford, Connecticut Hartford Civic Center
October 27, 2001 Worcester, Massachusetts The Centrum
October 28, 2001 Buffalo, New York HSBC Arena
October 30, 2001 Charlotte, North Carolina Cricket Arena
October 31, 2001 Atlanta, Georgia Philips Arena
November 2, 2001 Sunrise, Florida National Car Rental Center
November 3, 2001 Tampa, Florida Ice Palace
November 4, 2001 Biloxi, Mississippi Mississippi Coast Coliseum
November 6, 2001 Dallas, Texas Reunion Arena
November 8, 2001 Denver, Colorado Pepsi Center
November 10, 2001 Anaheim, California Arrowhead Pond
November 11, 2001 Phoenix, Arizona Arizona Veterans Memorial Coliseum
November 13, 2001 Houston, Texas Compaq Center
November 14, 2001 Sacramento, California ARCO Arena
November 16, 2001 Portland, Oregon Rose Garden Arena
November 17, 2001 Tacoma, Washington Tacoma Dome

Family Values Tour 2006

Korn, Deftones, Stone Sour, Flyleaf, Dir En Grey, 10 Years, Deadsy, Bury Your Dead, Bullets and Octane, and Walls of Jericho


In 2006, a violent fight allegedly broke out in the

Family Values Tour 2007

Main Stage: Korn, Evanescence, Atreyu, Flyleaf, Hellyeah, Trivium, Neurosonic

Side Stage: Droid, Five Finger Death Punch, Through You, Invitro, Twin Method, and Bloodsimple

Family Values Festival 2013

On August 30, 2013 Korn revealed to Billboard that they were bringing the tour back as a one-day event festival. On September 3, 2013 it was revealed that the Family Values Festival would take place in Broomfield, CO at the First Bank Center.[2]

Korn, Hollywood Undead, Asking Alexandria, Machine Gun Kelly, Beware of Darkness, and Love and Death

CD and DVD releases

The initial edition of Family Values Tour was highly successful and it was documented on separate DVD and CD releases, both put on sale on March 30, 1999 via Immortal/Epic Records. The CD release achieved gold record status in the United States while DVD release went platinum.

See also


  1. ^ "Rolling Stone: Family Feud: Rob Zombie". Rolling Stone. 1998-07-24. Retrieved 2007-01-25. 
  2. ^
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