- The Way of the Fist (2007)
- War Is the Answer (2009)
- American Capitalist (2011)
- The Wrong Side of Heaven and the Righteous Side of Hell, Vol. 1 (2013)
- The Wrong Side of Heaven and the Righteous Side of Hell, Vol. 2 (2013)
- Got Your Six (2015)
- And Justice for None (2018)
- F8 (2020)
- Zoltan Bathory - rhythm guitar (since 2005; also played lead guitar and bass the same year before switching to rhythm guitar)
- Ivan Moody - lead vocals, piano (since 2006)
- Jason Hook - lead guitar, backing vocals (since 2009)
- Chris Kael - bass, backing vocals (since 2010)
- Charlie Engen - drums (since 2018)
- Janne Wirman - keyboards (since 2020)
- Caleb Bingham - lead guitar, backing vocals (2005-2006)
- Darrell Roberts - lead guitar, backing vocals (2006-2009)
- Matt Snell - bass, backing vocals (2005-2010)
- Jeremy Spencer - drums (2005-2018; also briefly did vocals in 2005)
Five Finger Death Punch provides examples of:
- The Alcoholic: Ivan Moody, and it has taken a very significant and public toll on both him and the band as a whole. Moody has said that the lead single for their eighth album, "Inside Out", references his problems with alcohol.
- The video for I Apologize features Ivan walking around a graveyard, drinking from a flask as he honors the graves of past rock and metal stars. It ends with him finding his own grave and deciding to throw the flask into it.
- Anti-Hero: The lyrics to "Wrong Side of Heaven" suggest that Ivan is a cross between these this and Noble Demon, along with the album title referencing this.
- Atomic F-Bomb: Ivan bellows out a massive "BURN, MOTHERFUCKER!" before the final chorus of "Burn MF".
- The beginning of "It Doesn't Matter" features Ivan bellowing "FUCK YOOOOOOOUUU!!" twice.
- "This Is War" ends with Ivan yelling a loud f-bomb just before the song ends.
- Awesome Mc Coolname: Zoltan Bathory.
- Badass Boast: Half of their output. "Ashes" deserves special mention, as does "Bulletproof".
- Bald of Awesome: Chris Kael. He also has a Badass Beard to go along with it.
- Call-Back: "Inside Out" has the line "I give a shit, I never did", calling back to a similar line in "Under and Over It".
- Calling the Old Man Out: "The Devil's Own", perhaps the most vicious musical example in recent memory.
- Chronological Album Title: F8, being their 8th album.
- Cluster F-Bomb: To say the least...
- The song "Burn MF" contains at least 40 instances of "fuck"—the vast majority of those being "motherfucker".
- "Fake" contains 32 instances of the word "fuck." There's six uses of the word "motherfucker" in each chorus.
- The Cameo: Quite a few on Wrong Side of Heaven..., Vol. 1, including Tech N9ne on their cover of "Mama Said Knock You Out", Maria Brink of In This Moment on "Anywhere but Here", Jamey Jasta of Hatebreed on "Dot Your Eyes", Max Cavelara of Soulfly on "I.M Sin", and most notable Rob Halford of Judas Priest on "Lift Me Up."
- Concept Album:
- War Is the Answer has a lot of tracks that seem to be military themed: "No One Gets Left Behind", "Far from Home", and "Bulletproof", to name a few.
- American Capitalist is similar, having a very heavy patriotic theme—albeit with sarcastic tones in several songs.
- Cover Version: "From Out of Nowhere" (originally by Faith No More), "Bad Company" (from the band of the same name off the album of the same name), "Mama Said Knock You Out" (from LL Cool J—their version features Tech N9ne), "House of the Rising Sun" (a traditional folk song made famous by The Animals), "Blue on Black" (from Kenny Wayne Shepherd)...
- Curse Cut Short: On "Under and Over It": "Did you know I don't care? You can suck my..." (alludes to rhyming with "prick")
- Dare to Be Badass: Their lyrics have a running theme of self-empowerment and dealing with people that have wronged you, ranging from 'you're so insignificant it's not worth being angry' to...somewhat less pacifist solutions.
- Determinator: "Back for More" seems to be about one.
- Driven to Suicide: In "Coming Down", the narrator feels suicidal because of past mistakes, bad relationship, and feeling that the world is caving in around him and nobody cares.Step away from the ledge
I'm coming down
- The video ends with an encouragement to seek help or to be that friend who will be there for someone in this situation.
- Hot-Blooded: Damn straight.
- Jekyll & Hyde: "Jekyll and Hyde", the lead single off of Got Your Six, seems to be about this trope.
- Kill It with Fire: "Burn MF" invokes this so much, particularly in the chorus.
- Mascot: The Knucklehead, noted for his skeletal head, red, hand-shaped Facial Markings with a 5 in the middle and the spiky, four-fingered brass knuckle clenched in his teeth. He was the subject of a video parodying The Most Interesting Man in the World ads.
- Mohs Scale of Rock and Metal Hardness: Usually an 8 or 9, but they can drop down sometimes, even going as low as a 2 or 3 on some songs.
- Nietzsche Wannabe: The narrator of "White Knuckles".
- No Indoor Voice: Basically 4/5 of "Burn MF" is just Ivan screaming his balls off with every considerable F-Bombs available.
- No One Gets Left Behind: "No One Gets Left Behind" criticizes politicians for abandoning this standard, among other things.
- Omnicidal Maniac: "White Knuckles", "Burn It Down"—we'd be here all day if we tried to name them all...
- Protest Song: A lot of songs come across this way, particularly on War Is the Answer.
- "No One Gets Left Behind" is an attack on politicians who exploit the military and start pointless wars for their own gain instead of actually respecting the troops and defending the country.
- Rated M for Manly: Their music consists of brutal, fast riffs over powerful percussion and enraged vocals declaring how Ivan wants to go on a Roaring Rampage of Revenge.
- Religion Rant Song:
- "Salvation" is type 3: it criticizes religious conservatives rather than religion itself.
- "Burn It Down" could be interpreted as one as well.
- Reluctant Psycho: "My Own Hell".My thoughts speak louder the more I resist
Losing the battle I've waged on myself
- Rule of Cool: There really isn't a band out there more suited for good old fashioned wanton destruction.
- Sanity Slippage Song: Many of their songs could be taken this way, but "My Own Hell" is the most straightforward example.Twisting and turning unable to sleep
Do the voices ever stop?
My thoughts speak louder the more I resist
And they're driving me insane
- Soprano and Gravel: Ivan provides a rare solo version. He can go from a smooth melody to an incredibly harsh growl, usually within the same song.
- Surprisingly Gentle Song: "Far from Home" off War Is the Answer, especially after its use in Criminal Minds. There's also "Crossing Over", which contains none of their signature heavy riffs or screaming vocals whatsoever. "Remember Everything" is probably the biggest example of this trope, and "Battle Born" also deserves a mention.
- Then theres I Refuse. Even more than Remember Everything, this song is incredibly gentle for 5FDP, to the point that if one hadnt recognized Ivans voice, they wouldnt have thought it was them.
- "A Little Bit Off" from F8, though the same can't be said about its lyrics.
- Take That!: They're quite... vocal critics to say the least.
- Take That, Critics!:
- While onstage, Ivan Moody has been known to attack "music nerds who badmouth Five Finger Death Punch on the internet from their mom's basements."
- In the song "Sham Pain" from the album And Justice for None, one line of lyrics is "My label tried to sue me, TMZ tried to sue me, Blabbermouth can fucking suck it 'cause they never fucking knew me!"
- "Under and Over It" tells their critics to suck something which rhymes with "prick".
- Title Drop:
- The title track off of American Capitalist retroactively does this for their first two albums:Yeah, war is the answer like I told you before!
You're a coward with no power, just a stain on the floor!
If you're a man, be a man, stop running your lips!
Round three, no mercy, it's the way of the fist!''
- Wrong Side of Heaven..., Vol. 1 also does this in the title track.
- The title track off of American Capitalist retroactively does this for their first two albums:
- Younger Than They Look: Ivan was born in 1980, but he looks like he's in his early-to-mid-40s. Which is strange, because he was in his mid-20s when the band's debut was recorded, and looked that age. As of 2020, he now looks much closer to his real age.