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The Party of Five classic rock band has one of the most extensive songs lists any band around. This ensures that you’ll hear nothing but hit after hit, all party long. Get ready to dance the night away to all your classic rock favorites.

One of seven hit singles from their fabulous album, Hysteria, which sold 25 million copies worldwide, “Pour Some Sugar on Me” became one of the best stripper songs of all time, if nothing else. Also, in case you’re interested, the song reached #2 on VH1’s 100 Greatest Songs of the 1980s in 2006; and the video for the song was rated #1 on MTV’s list of the Top 300 Videos of All Time. It seems safe to point out that the tune is synonymous with Def Leppard’s greatest success as a rock group.

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Earlier in the week, musicologist, radio pro, and mega-blogger Alan Cross posed today’s post title as a question in his highly entertaining blog, “A Journal of Musical Things.”  Quoting a story in the Vancouver Province by Stuart Derdeyn, the burning issue on the table is whether “Classic Alternative” is poised to be the next incarnation of Classic Rock.

Taylor Swift, Nick Jonas, Dua Lipa, Ed Sheeran, Mike Posner, The Weeknd, DJ Khaled feat. Justin Bieber, Quavo, Chance the Rapper & Lil Wayne, Justin Bieber, twenty one pilots, Ariana Grande, Loote, Fifth Harmony feat. Gucci Mane, Tory Lanez, Kygo feat. Conrad Sewell, Dagny, Jule Vera, DNCE, NF, Drake, Lorde, Sia feat. Sean Paul, Starley, Daya, Noah Kahan, Calvin Harris feat. Pharrell Williams, Katy Perry & Big Sean, Alessia Cara, The Chainsmokers & Coldplay, Kelly Clarkson, Shawn Mendes, DJ Snake, Kesha, Meghan Trainor, Machine Gun Kelly & Camila Cabello, Justin Timberlake, Demi Lovato

Sample of “Purgatory” by Iron Maiden, from the album Killers (1981). The early Iron Maiden sound was a mix of punk rock speed and heavy metal guitar work typical of the new wave of British heavy metal.

Wonderful 1970’s rock, soul and country; Tom Johnstone’s wonderful vocals gave the Doobies their unique sound. They lost it a bit when Johnstone left in 1976 and was replaced as vocalist by Michael MacDonald, a great singer, but he just didn’t fit the sound.

Acts to have appeared on the front cover three times or more to date include Queen, Guns N’ Roses, Black Sabbath / Ozzy Osbourne, Bon Jovi, Iron Maiden, Aerosmith, Led Zeppelin (Jimmy Page has been on the cover on his own right at least 4 times), Metallica, Thin Lizzy, Pink Floyd, Jimi Hendrix, Genesis, AC/DC, and Mötley Crüe. More recent acts to have been on the cover include The Darkness and Velvet Revolver have been on it twice.

Musician and filmmaker Rob Zombie observes, “Most of the kids who come to my shows seem like really imaginative kids with a lot of creative energy they don’t know what to do with” and that metal is “outsider music for outsiders. Nobody wants to be the weird kid; you just somehow end up being the weird kid. It’s kind of like that, but with metal you have all the weird kids in one place”.[87] Scholars of metal have noted the tendency of fans to classify and reject some performers (and some other fans) as “poseurs” “who pretended to be part of the subculture, but who were deemed to lack authenticity and sincerity”.[84][88]

Marillion release video footage of their performance of Seasons End track The Space – taken from upcoming live package All One Tonight: http://teamrock.com/news/2018-03-22/watch-marillion-perform-the-space-at-the-royal-albert-hall …pic.twitter.com/DhqZSe18mh

^ Grow, Kory (February 26, 2010). “Final Six: The Six Best/Worst Things to Come out of Nu-Metal”. Revolver magazine. Retrieved September 21, 2015. The death of the guitar solo[:] In its efforts to tune down and simplify riffs, nu-metal effectively drove a stake through the heart of the guitar solo

21 Motley Crue Mötley Crüe was an American metal band formed in Los Angeles, California on January 17, 1981. The group was founded by bassist Nikki Sixx and drummer Tommy Lee, lead vocalist Vince Neil and lead guitarist Mick Mars.

Fashion and personal style was especially important for glam metal bands of the era. Performers typically wore long, dyed, hairspray-teased hair (hence the nickname, “hair metal”); makeup such as lipstick and eyeliner; gaudy clothing, including leopard-skin-printed shirts or vests and tight denim, leather, or spandex pants; and accessories such as headbands and jewelry.[73] Pioneered by the heavy metal act X Japan in the late 1980s, bands in the Japanese movement known as visual kei—which includes many nonmetal groups—emphasize elaborate costumes, hair, and makeup.[75]

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