Hip-hop / Funk
Electronic / Rock
Rock / Folk and Country
Music video by Henry performing Second Best Favourite. Повторите попытку позже. Опубликовано: 9 окт. 2015 г. Music video by Henry performing Second Best Favourite. C) 2015 GL MUSIC A/S, distributed by disco:wax.
Human' is an audiovisual album project by Henry Saiz & Band that was funded on Kickstarter by 813 backers. The album & episodes have been recorded in many different places around the world.
The Grammy Award for Best Spoken Word Album has been awarded since 1959. The award had several minor name changes: In 1959 the award was known as Best Performance, Documentary or Spoken Word. From 1960 to 1961 it was awarded as Best Performance – Documentary or Spoken Word (other than comedy). From 1962 to 1963 it was awarded as Best Documentary or Spoken Word Recording (other than comedy). From 1964 to 1965 it was awarded as Best Documentary, Spoken Word or Drama Recording (other than comedy).
What are the best albums by Henry Rollins? BestEverAlbums. com brings together thousands of 'greatest ever album' charts and calculates an overall ranking. The best album by Henry Rollins is Hot Animal Machine which is ranked number 27,045 in the overall greatest album chart with a total rank score of 31. Henry Rollins is ranked number 12,479 in the overall artist rankings with a total rank score of 35. Product Details.
Queen were one of the most popular bands of the Seventies and Eighties worldwide - they were massive in the US until Hot Space, and huge in the UK, Europe, Japan, and many other countries throughout their entire. News of the World is the sixth studio album by British rock group Queen, released in 1977. Containing the hit songs "We Will Rock You", "We Are the Champions" and "Spread Your Wings", it went 4x platinum in the United States, 2x platinum in the United Kingdom and achieved high certifications around the world. News of the World was the second album to be produced solely by the band and recorded at Sarm West and Wessex Studios, London and co-produced and engineered by Mike Stone.
Henry Rollins began his music career at the dawn of the 1980s. His finely tuned ears have picked out some of the best albums from that decade. I saw them twice on this tour and the second time, at the Roxy in LA, where they played the album from start to finish, was one of the most perfect concerts I have ever seen. A lot of people became aware of the band after Daydream Nation came out, and that's a great album as well, but the band was happening way before that. Evol and the follow up, Sister are both great.
Heaven (Best Song): You can make the case that closer Road to Nowhere is the last classic song that the Talking Heads would ever release. You could also make the case that it foreshadowed (perhaps deliberately) the way the band felt about working together by this point. Either way – nihilism never sounded so bombastic. Ruby Dear (Forgotten Gems): The album’s relatively forgotten first single, The Lady Don’t Mind, is one of the few songs on the record to resurrect the high-voltage funk that made Remain in Light and Speaking in Tongues into classics
Read enough best-album lists, for instance, and the entries become almost standardized, this kind of rote rock. The Stones' Exile on Main St. will, of course, be there, and the Doors' debut album and the Allman Brothers Band's At Fillmore East and Pink Floyd's The Dark Side of the Moon too. But what about the albums that live in their ever-lengthening shadows – the projects that give some sense of perspective and proportion to these legendary careers? An endless focus on career-defining albums overlooks the quality, effort and consistency of these next-best things.
The album as a whole can credibly claim to have invented heavy metal. 36 Things We Lost In The Fire (2001). Notoriously slow-rocking Minnesotans featuring a Mormon couple. We could have picked pretty much any Low album, but went for one featuring the lyric I fell down the stairs/I wished I was dead. 35 OK Computer (1997). The fact it exists at all is telling, though. Henry Rollins, Black Flag’s fourth and final vocalist, arguably didn’t make their songs his own until this, their second album. Its final three songs, notably, eschew speed in favour of slow, sludgy crawl-metal. 25 This Nation’s Saving Grace (1985).
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Hip-hop / Rock / Funk
Folk and Country
Folk and Country
Electronic / Pop
Folk and Country