Guys it happened… Black Veil Brides broke up… Andy Biersack/ Andy Black left the band. Hear is the reasons they broke up. This is the saddest thing in band history. The scene will miss them, every emo boy and girl. Such a sad day. The pioneers of emo music.
Last video: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=CaiWYqYXDK8
Lanzamiento del libro “La canción punk de los 80 en Chile” del escritor Jonathan Lukinovic Hevia el Viernes 21 de Agosto de 2015 en el Sindicato Nº1 de trabajadores Nestle en San Fernando.
Download Music: http://teknoaxe.com/Link_Code_3.php?q=1285
Gaming Channel: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UC3avSC7PN9ISN4zJWbGkwBQ
**This track is Royalty Free and is free for anyone to use in YouTube videos or other projects, whether monetized or not.**
This one is a happier, but slower synthwave track that gets the drums a little more right. It’s got the 80s chunk to it for sure!
Let me know what you think! 🙂
*Legal notice: The publisher of this video is the original source for the music track being presented in this video, which is entitled “”. No one entity, person or organization may take legal action against other entity, person or organization due to use or distribution of this track or modified portions of this music track.
Used Image: http://natewren.com/themes/wallpaper2/radpack/radpack_30.jpg
Reading And Leeds Festivals
Little John’s Farm, Reading, England (26 August 2012)
“Foo Fighters”, the debut studio album by American alternative rock band Foo Fighters, was released 20 years ago today (4 July 1995), by Capitol Records through Dave Grohl’s label Roswell. Grohl wrote and recorded the entire album himself – with the exception of a guest guitar spot by Greg Dulli – with the assistance of producer Barrett Jones at Robert Lang Studios in Seattle, Washington, in 1994. Grohl claimed he recorded the album just for fun, describing it as a cathartic experience to recover from the death of his Nirvana bandmate Kurt Cobain.
After Grohl completed the recordings, he chose the name “Foo Fighters” (name World War II aircraft pilots would use to describe various UFOs) for the project to hide his identity and passed cassettes copies of the sessions to personal friends. The album was promoted through extensive tours and six singles, two of which received music videos. “Foo Fighters” earned positive reviews praising the songwriting and performances, and was also a commercial success, becoming the band’s second-best-selling album in the United States and reaching the top five in the charts of United Kingdom, Canada, Australia, and New Zealand.
Following the death of Nirvana frontman Kurt Cobain in April 1994, drummer Dave Grohl entered a state of depression, and found it difficult to both listen to music and play instruments. He was uncertain of what to do next, even considering abandoning his musical career despite a few invitations by bands such as Danzig or Tom Petty and the Heartbreakers to become their drummer, because “it would just remind me of being in Nirvana; every time I sat down at a drum set, I would think of that.”
Grohl’s first musical performance following the demise of Nirvana was performing with The Backbeat Band at the 1994 MTV Movie Awards in June, during which he was invited by Mike Watt to take part in his album Ball-Hog or Tugboat?. After enjoying the performance, Grohl figured he could do his own musical project, which could work as “some sort of cathartic therapy, to go out and record these songs that I’d written by myself.” Grohl afterwards booked six days at Seattle’s Robert Lang Studios, where he would record “my favorite songs I had written in the past four, five years that no one had heard” with the assistance of producer Barrett Jones, with whom he had recorded the demo tape Pocketwatch in 1992. The idea was to have Grohl playing all instruments and release it under a name that would make people believe it was a band.
Grohl and Jones produced the record across a period of one week in October 1994, with Grohl recording all vocal, guitar, bass and drum tracks himself. Both would arrive in the morning at the studio, start production by noon and do four songs a day. According to Grohl, during the recording process he would run from room to room, “still sweating and shaking from playing drums and [then] pick up the guitar and put down a track, do the bass, maybe another guitar part, have a sip of coffee and then go in and do the next song”. The only performance by an outsider was a guitar part on “X-Static” provided by Greg Dulli of The Afghan Whigs, who was watching Grohl record the songs. Each song took about 45 minutes to be completed, and the compositions were recorded in the same order that became the album’s track listing.
Nine of the songs in the album were composed before or during Grohl’s tenure with Nirvana, and existed in demos created by Grohl on his home 8-track tape recorder. The only compositions done after Cobain’s death were “This Is a Call”, “I’ll Stick Around”, “X-Static” and “Wattershed”. The music mostly followed a hard rock sound with the soft-loud dynamics seen in Nirvana tracks such as “Smells Like Teen Spirit” and “Heart-Shaped Box”. Variants include the melancholic “Exhausted”, which Grohl defined as a song that’s “sad but makes you feel good”.
Most of the lyrics in Foo Fighters are nonsensical lines written by Grohl in the 20 minutes before recording began. As the frontman, Grohl explained, “I had seven days to record fifteen songs. I was just concentrating on everything being as together as possible, having everything be tight and in sync. There wasn’t too much time spent sitting in a chair thinking.” Grohl would add that the gibberish was deliberate, given that, “there was too much to say,” following Cobain’s death and, “a lot of emphasis placed on the meaning of the first Foo Fighters album.” Grohl still considered that “the things you write down spur of the moment are most revealing. Now I look at them and some of them seem to actually have meaning”, and revealed that a few songs have lyrics inspired by “personal experiences of the last four or five years”, with the standout being “Big Me”, an “out-and-out love song” to Grohl’s then-wife Jennifer Youngblood that he described as his favorite track on the album.