Kreator - (Live TV Metal Battle - 1986) FULL CONCERT
01 - Endless Pain - 00:15 02 - Flag of Hate - 03:07 03 - Son of Evil - 06:45 04 - The Pestilence - 10:22 05 - Storm of The Beast - 17:45 06 - Tormentor - 22:16 07 - Riot of Violence - 25:07 08 - Total Death - 29:50 09 - Living in Fear - 33:00 10 - Dying Victims - 36:02 11 - Interview - 40:03 12 - Death is Your Daviour - 41:56
Live at German TV, Ludwigshafen am rhein. January 11, 1986.
This is the episode of the British Documentary TV series "20th Century Box" about Iron Maiden and the New Wave of British Heavy Metal. It features interviews with Paul Di'Anno, Steve Harris, Neal Kay, and Rob Loonhouse. It originally aired in the UK in 1981.
This episode was included as an extra on the highly recommended DVD "The History of Iron Maiden Part 1: The Early Years"
Angela Gossow was born to orthodox Christian parents in Cologne, Germany and had three siblings. She was 17 when her parents got divorced. Further financial troubles came in when their business went bankrupt. Being anorexic and bulimic further added to her woes. It was at this time that she decided to move out of home and join the metal band Asmodina. After graduation she joined an advertising company as a trainee, specializing in marketing. She simultaneously began studying economics. In 1997, the band Asmodina split and Gossow formed another band: Mistress.
Gossow joined Arch Enemy in November 2000, after former lead singer Johan Liivawas removed from the band. She had previously interviewed guitarist Michael Amottfor a German webzine. While interviewing Amott, Gossow gave him a demo that she described as a "poor quality" video of a performance at a club. When the bandsacked then-vocalist Johan Liiva in 2000, Arch Enemy called in Gossow for an audition. Amott said that "she wiped the floor with all the other contenders." She then proceeded to record Wages of Sin with Arch Enemy. However, before the band could take off for tour in 2002, Gossow was diagnosed with nodules, which almost stopped her from growling. However, after some vocal therapy, she was able to recover her voice and she proceeded to begin taking piano and screaming lessons from renowned coach Melissa Cross. She continues to work in close conjunction with her.
Gossow provides the voice for the recurring character, Lavona Succuboso in the animated television show Metalocalypse. According to an interview with Musiikki TV at the Frostbite Festival 2009, Gossow did guest vocals on the Astarte album Demonized, on the song "Black at Heart".
Gossow is featuring on Melissa Cross's 2nd DVD release The Zen of Screaming 2released by Melissa Cross. Apart from being on the cover pages of many leading magazines, she was also voted the "best singer" and "shining star" at the Burrn!magazine awards in 2002. Since 2008 she is the manager for Arch Enemy andSpiritual Beggars.
Lullaby started your career in the Devaneios band, which stayed together for one year. She left the band by musical differences. In February 1987, she founded a female band, call Luxferre, and remains until June 1988. After a year and a half practicing her vocals, Lullaby started to produce and record her first solo demo-tape, in spite of finnancial problems.
In 1992, the first EP Lullaby was released, and the next year, your first full lenght, called My Master Lucifer, by Wild Rag Records. Between 1994 and 1997, two demos were released: Mourning Star and King Of The Night - the first of them reached the third place in Top 15 of KCR Radio, from San Diego, CA, USA - and Seven Nights, Seven Moons EP.
In this time, many people writen to Lullaby, like Messalina (Skeleton Girls), Samoth (Emperor) and the controversy Varg Vikernes (Burzum).
Enchantress was released in 2000 (with support of Blakk from Angelkill), followed interviews to rock magazines and invitations to TV shows.
High influenced by Black Sabbath, Lullaby writes her lyrics to the dark side of existence. It was her own brand of Black Metal, for solo creation of darkness...
Galás' first album was The Litanies of Satan, released in 1982. Her second album, Diamanda Galas, was released in 1984.
Diamanda Galás' work first garnered widespread attention with The Masque of the Red Death, an operatic trilogy which includes The Divine Punishment, Saint of the Pit and You Must Be Certain of the Devil. In it, she details the suffering of people with AIDS. Shortly after the recording of the trilogy's first volume began, her brother, playwright Philip-Dimitri Galás, became sick with the disease, which goaded Galás to redouble her efforts. Philip-Dimitri Galás died in 1986, just before the completion of the trilogy.
The film opens with a surreal sequence of dancing women, monkey-like figures fearing lightning, and native Brazilian drummers. An old man begins chanting over a closedcoffin. The coffin opens and a man rises. He appears with a top hat, cape, and long fingernails.Plot
In an isolated inn called "Hospedaria dos Prazeres" (Hostel of Pleasures), the mysterious proprietor advertises for employees to serve his guests while they stay the night of a tempestuous storm. As the storm gathers and night falls, various people begin to show up. The proprietor (Marins) allows some to stay while informing others that there are no vacancies, to their obvious displeasure because of the severity of the storm. A wealthy patron who is turned away vows to get the police. The guest book is already filled with the names of the permitted guests before they arrive; they include a group of drunken and promiscuous bohemian motorcyclists, an adulterous couple, a suicidal man, an amorous couple, a group of thieves who just finished a robbery, and some gambling businessmen preparing a deal to bankrupt a competitor. The number of guests is twelve.
As the night passes, the guests continue with their assorted activities. In the early morning, they all notice that their watches all display midnight and wonder how time has stopped. When they question the proprietor, they are all presented with gruesome scenes of their dead bodies, revealing that their deaths occurred prior to midnight in the storm. The motorcyclists are shown as dead and mutilated victims of a massive drunk-driving accident. The thieves are shown shot dead by police after the robbery. The corrupt businessmen are charred victims of arson. The proprietor informs them that the clocks all turning to midnight was part of their eternal torment, as the absence of time is one of the key aspects of their punishment. The proprietor then warns the guest not to anger him, as it would unleash his dark side (the Coffin Joe-esque figure scene at the start of the film).
The scene switches to daytime, and the wealthy man returns to the site of the hostel with the police. Rather than the hostel, there is a cemetery with a funeral in progress. Laughing off the incident as confusion, the man and police leave. The coffin is the same from which the hostel proprietor rises at the beginning of the film. The movie itself ends with the proprietor walking in the graveyard. He ultimately turns to the camera as the image shifts quickly to a skull wearing the same hat as the proprietor. As blood flows from the empty eye sockets, the film ends.
The film was written by Marins and the bulk of the film directed by Marcelo Motta as a favor to the busy Marins, although Marins maintained control over certain scenes. The film was produced on a low budget and is filmed in that style, which at that time in Brazilian cinema was known as Boca do Lixo, or Mouth of Garbage Cinema. The film features simple yet gruesome visual and audio effects. The audio track consists of bizarre stock sound clips, surreal noises, screams and vocal utterances.
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