Hell Yeah, in typical KMFDM fashion, is political, sensual, and throbbing with dance-able rhythms.
Tommy Victor is one of the hardest working dudes in the business. In this interview, we get the detailed scoop on the new Prong album Zero Days and future touring plans.
Starting with an honest-to-God kick in the face, “Seizure and Desist” is a snapshot of what the band is all about. It’s fast, aggressive, and doesn’t sacrifice melody for brutality.
The die-hard Danzig fans will find plenty of material here to satisfy their darkest desires, but only time will tell if it wins over any new fans.
We had the pleasure of interviewing Boss Hog’s Cristina Martinez to get the scoop on the band’s new album Brood X, the writing process, their future plans, and politics.
Where many of their peers’ good efforts often result in puddle-deep and vapid dribble, 3Teeth offer something greater, something more cinematic.
Max’s Kansas City: 1976 & Beyond is more than just a history lesson, it’s a gluttony of great music.
Along with the reissued CD Digipak’s for Animositisomina and Houses of the Molé, Sphinctour is a must-have album for any Ministry fan.
The eleven tracks on Bloodlust have more anger, vitriol, and raw power than most of Ice-T’s metal peers can muster on their best day.
There may be a fine line between cohesive and redundant and it’s up to individual fans of the band to decide where Animositisomina falls.
Brood X is highly recommended to the steadfast Boss Hog fan base, but should also draw interest from anyone who desires a unique album that doesn’t really sound like anyone else.
The first album of their Bush trilogy, Ministry’s Houses of the Molé, gets the reissue treatment. See if it has held the test of time…