Sarcastic wrote:ok FC, if you like the new QOTSA so much, I'll download the album. I'll try the new Sabbath cma said he likes and there was a 3rd one... alice in chains just out of curiosity, never listened much though liked what I heard when I did.
FreeCandy44 wrote:Sarcastic wrote:ok FC, if you like the new QOTSA so much, I'll download the album. I'll try the new Sabbath cma said he likes and there was a 3rd one... alice in chains just out of curiosity, never listened much though liked what I heard when I did.
If you aren't already a fan of QOTSA you wont. Start with Songs for the deaf and report back to me.
tifosi77 wrote:A friend sent me a link today that has the vocals iso'd from "Under Pressure".
When they recorded the vox, Freddy and Bowie pretty much improvised melodies separately without hearing what the other had done, and then they cobbled together the final melody from bits and bobs from both takes before recording the final version. Apparently the song came together from start to finish in one mammoth 24 hour writing and recording session.
Utterly brilliant, one of the best two or three rock songs of the 80s and I'd say a top 10 of all-time.
JS© wrote:debating on whether to watch game 4 or catch the somewhat-reunited Black Flag at Stage AE tonight.
Flag flies at Stage AE
The gateway from neo-hippies to old punks was the Fort Duquesne Bridge to Stage AE.
Just as the Magnetic Zeros were winding down, Flag was ready to fly inside the cavernous North Shore venue, where the turnout was thin. Flag consists of four former members of Black Flag -- Keith Morris, Chuck Dukowski, Bill Stevenson and Dez Cadena -- who were fed up with waiting around for a full-fledged reunion.
The two people most associated with Black Flag -- fourth singer Henry Rollins and founding guitarist Greg Ginn, off on his own Black Flag reunion -- are missing, but there is some legitimacy to this outfit fronted by original singer Morris, who went on to the Circle Jerks and Off!
The sonic assault they created was legit, too. With ages ranging from late 40s to late 50s, the guys in Flag raged through two-minute classics such as "I Don't Care," "Fix Me," "Gimmie Gimmie Gimmie" and "Wasted" with no shortage of speed, volume and fury, while the old-school punk fans crashed into each other below the stage.
The second mix was sufficiently raw and tinny as if they were back at the friendly confines of the Electric Banana. We can safely say that nostalgia trips back 30 years don't usually come with this much pent-up noise, energy and aggression.
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