Truth be told, I blame Blue Öyster Cult. Most of the frustrating and painful auditory issues I suffer from…
From the prog rock drama of Rush to the epic pomp of Queen, Brit prog rockers Twisted Illusion pick ten of the most OTT rock songs.
Ace Frehley’s latest offering, Origins Vol. 2, is a jewel of an album chock-full of cover songs that gracefully…
Deep Purple has just confirmed a new album titled Whoosh! which is slated for a June 12th release via…
Vambo have channelled the spirit of ‘80s rock n’ roll with pinpoint precision and delivered a self-titled debut—out October 25th on Goliath Records—that includes a varied collection of songs to please varied audiences.
Given the less than compelling content seeping into the hard rock scene at the time, DIO’s The Last in Line was the right record at the right time when it was released on July 2nd, 1984 via Warner Bros. Records. Thirty-five years later, it’s still guaranteed to blister your backside like no other slab from that era.
Soulful UK rock ‘n’ rollers, Sweet Crisis are dropping their infectious new single, “Black Magic,” on June 21st and today we’re debuting the song’s slick new music video.
To a packed house at Leeds University Student Union, Glenn Hughes showed he is still THE Voice of Rock! Check out our review and photos here.
Judas Priest and Deep Purple are two bands synonymous with the genres of hard rock and heavy metal. Seeing them perform Hamilton, ON’s FirstOntario Centre on the same concert bill like this was a real treat.
The sound of Judas Priest and Deep Purple are unmistakable. And on August 22, at Tinley Park, IL’s Hollywood Casino Ampitheatre, these two monsters of sound dominated the night and made us remember why we love classic metal.
Super-group, Dream Child offers up an impressive, epic-length effort — a “holy shit” record that recreates the magical long-lost allure of such iconic hard rock stalwarts as Deep Purple, Rainbow and Uriah Heep.
Heavy metal pioneers Deep Purple and Judas Priest have released details on their summer co-headlining tour.
So, the bottom line is that Ritchie Blackmore stuck to his guns, did things his way, and ultimately proved that he can be successful no matter what.