49 Blue Oyster Cult Blue Öyster Cult an American rock band from Long Island, New York, whose most successful work includes the hard rock and heavy metal songs “(Don’t Fear) The Reaper”, “Godzilla” and “Burnin’ for You”.
Best band Ever. Some of the other bands are okay. Some I’ve never heard of. Their music creates the most unique and amazing sound ever that no band could ever recreated. First 2 seconds I hear them, I know for a fact its them. I could literally listen to their music all day everyday without ever getting sick of it. That’s when you know a band is good. When you don’t get tired of hearing them. Sib Hashian, greatest afro in history. Rest in peace Brad Delp. Any true Boston fan will remember you forever.
Many subgenres of heavy metal developed outside of the commercial mainstream during the 1980s such as crossover thrash. Several attempts have been made to map the complex world of underground metal, most notably by the editors of AllMusic, as well as critic Garry Sharpe-Young. Sharpe-Young’s multivolume metal encyclopedia separates the underground into five major categories: thrash metal, death metal, black metal, power metal, and the related subgenres of doom and gothic metal.
David Lloyd-Jones, English Chamber Orchestra & Benjamin Britten, Martha Argerich, The Angeles String Quartet, Alfred Brendel & Academy of St. Martin in the Fields & Sir Neville Marriner, Jozef Cejka, Sean Barrett, Benjamin Grosvenor, Yosemeh Adjei, The English Concert and Trevor Pinnock, Elizabeth Farr, Yo-Yo Ma, Max Richter, Alfred Brendel and Bernard Haitink and London Philharmonic Orchestra, Oxana Yablonskaya, Jozef Kopelman, Hilary Hahn & Margaret Batjer & Los Angeles Chamber Orchestra & Jeffrey Kahane, Jeremy Siepmann, Anthony Camden, Academy of St. Martin in the Fields and Sir Neville Marriner, Berliner Philharmoniker and Herbert von Karajan, Leonard Bernstein;New York Philharmonic Orchestra, Max Emanuel Cencic, Rudolf Baumgartner
I suppose it’s just a generation gap speaking, but I wouldn’t have included most of the 80s songs that you did. I’d have included songs like My Generation, Respect, What I’d Say, and Like A Rolling Stone. This list just goes to show that rock has a lot of classics.
Give us a listen. We’re sure you’ll enjoy the great songs from the 60’s, 70’s and 80’s. We’ll even throw in some 90’s for good measure. You’ll hear the great classic rock hits, and we’ll even do some deep diving into the vinyl.
The rhythm in metal songs is emphatic, with deliberate stresses. Weinstein observes that the wide array of sonic effects available to metal drummers enables the “rhythmic pattern to take on a complexity within its elemental drive and insistency”. In many heavy metal songs, the main groove is characterized by short, two-note or three-note rhythmic figures—generally made up of 8th or 16th notes. These rhythmic figures are usually performed with a staccato attack created by using a palm-muted technique on the rhythm guitar.
The Doors should definitely be higher on this list. Morrison gets all the hype, but Ray Manzarek is one of the greatest musicians to play rock and roll to this date. Just listen to there last song ever recorded (Riders on the Storm) and tell me they should still be #12.
Seriously? Forty-seven? Why is this song at 47? This song belongs in the top 10. Amazing vocals, an unforgettable chorus, a memorable guitar solo, terrific all-around performance, and everything else required for a song for the ages. Why this song clocks in at 47 simply defies belief.
Wrong. New album Disintegrate Me, due for release on February 23 via Fullertone Records, is an infectious cocktail of power-pop/rock, 60s British Invasion and melodic psychedelia. It’s rich, quality stuff. The band released two largely overlooked indie albums in 2016, but 2018 looks set to be the year they break into the rock sphere. Or they certainly deserve to, anyway. Here’s hoping they come over here for some gigs.