FIRE & DAMNATION
How can a band that openly acknowledges their influence as Slayer be bad? Obviously, it could be, but it certainly isn't here. Having not released an album since 1987, Exumer storms back onto the scene with a killer collection of Thrash that will have fans of everyone from Slayer to Havok moshing around in ecstasy. FIRE & DAMNATION is a seriously punishing thrash album powered by ripping riffs and chord changes that the mighty Slayer would be proud of had they written them themselves.
According to Globalpost.com, TED NUGENT has given his US Secret Service admirers backstage passes to a show Thursday in Oklahoma, Bloomberg reported today.
The rocker and gun control opponent has to explain why he called President Barack Obama and Vice President Joe Biden “criminals” on the weekend.
German metal legends ACCEPT's Stalingrad has entered the US Billboard Top 200 chart debut at #81 and selling over 5,000 units. Stalingrad is also #13 in the Top Independent Current Albums chart, #76 in the Top Current Albums chart, #7 in the Top Hard Music Albums chart, #7 in the Current Hard Music Albums chart and #29 in the Top Current Rock Albums chart.
The follow-up to Accept's Blood Of The Nations has entered the charts in the following countries:
NEW AUDIO MACHINE
Definitely an interesting release, to say the least. While I consider guitarist Steve Brown a music friend of sorts, I can't say in any way that I was EVER a Trixter fan. Being completely honest, they were kind of like the pilot light of bands that came after all the good ones were out and established in the 80s. After the "name" bands of the 80s - Dokken, Ratt, Poison, Warrant, Motley Crue, etc., you had this wave - Trixter, Kik Tracee, Alias, and to some degree Firehouse. That's not to say that I hated every song that second wave had, but I can pretty honestly say I hated all of their albums.
The Hon. Gary A. Feess, Judge of the US District Court sitting in Los Angeles, CA, has entered a default judgment against Rick and John Brewster of THE ANGELS for their wrongful appropriation of eleven songs written by Alan Niven, a songwriter and the former manager of GUNS N' ROSES and GREAT WHITE. Niven had also briefly managed The Angels, securing them their last major label deal in the United States. The Court found that the duo's acoustic side project, THE BREWSTER BROTHERS, had wrongfully used Niven's compositions, some of which were released in three different versions. The judgment also applies against Flashpoint Music Pty Ltd., a music publisher associated with Harry Vanda, the famed producer of AC/DC's early work.