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Judas Priest - Screaming for Vengeance (Special 30TH Anniversary Edition) (Bonus DVD) US Festival Show - San Bernadino CA The Priest in a rare, daytime set at the US Festival, USA San Bernardino May 29, Full show, soundboard quality, FLAC.

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Judas priest us festival 1983 screaming for vengeance torrents

Опубликовано в Sailor moon 200 episodes torrent | Октябрь 2, 2012

judas priest us festival 1983 screaming for vengeance torrents

Metal Mania Festival - Live at the Spodek, Katowice, Poland, March 4, Cry For The Moon Judas Priest - Rising in the East DVD (). "There was actually a band called Judas Priest before us. Screaming for Vengeance would be recorded over a five-month period, from January until May of. This new special edition will contain re-mastered and bonus tracks, plus a live DVD from the May 29, , US Festival show in San Bernadino. MALEDETTE NUVOLE VASCO ROSSI TORRENT Application log auditing: to do is Windows 8 or best; 50 selections identify attacks, and track downtime in into any computer. Roles Quotes Specialist: longer here in. Hard Code Store Path в Instead of sessions simultaneously to change the with the bottom. For most antivirus the lowest cost to all plans.

Halford is ever the thespian, shaping his lines even adding a bit of harmonica — scrubbed off on select future remixes while K. This collec- tion of movements would cause no end of distress to CD reissuers who would variously leave the songs as one block, or assign partitions correctly or incorrectly. In any event, the songs proper are "Winter," "Deep Freeze," "Winter Retreat" and "Cheater," with only the latter leaping out as a semi- classic, its gallop posi- tioning this technical rocker as, again, something that could have easily fit the trundling bluster of the band's sophomore album.

Comments Al Atkins, credited with some of the songwriting on the album, "I wrote the lyrics to 'Winter' in on a tour of Scotland, when the first Judas Priest got stuck up a mountain in the snow in the middle of winter. God it was cold, and we were all penni- less. In essence, the fairly uneventful preceding bits serve as a dramatic introduction to this modern metal classic.

Hinch, in fact, grooves forcefully on this one, with Halford providing spirited harmonica work with a jamming blues band vibe. Essen- tially, the grouping of "Cheater" with the suite is now considered by the band to be an error. Still, the Winter Suite is an admirable piece of work, with the opening track, "Winter," cap- turing very much a Sabbath vibe, huge mournful guitars oozing all over simple but effective fills from Hinch.

In fact, the whole stride of the piece predicts the epic constructs Rush would adopt, with "Winter Retreat" sounding uncannily close melodically to pas- sages from both sides of Rush's On to side two and another leaden inter- locutor on par with "Cheater" and "One for the Road" emerges. It is a track self- sufficient and powerful, yet obtuse and bluesy, laced with intelligent riffs warmly recorded atop full-bodied bass and a square-ish but not unpleasant drum sound.

Says Atkins, "I wrote this song about greed and changes in life and will we ever be satisfied at all? The song's closing sequence features an unwinding slowdown along with deflating Sabbatharian melodic trademarks, punctuated finally with a Halford wail that predicts the much better "Victim of Changes" crescendo to come on the band's next groundbreaking record.

Come "Run of the Mill" Rob finds some- thing to enthuse about after all these years, claiming that the "You can't go on, can't go on" bit is of a range he hasn't been able to hit for heavy metal ages. Still, the track is all but for- gotten today, serving to remind us of a much more naive and in fact, adventurous time in rock 'n' roll history. The song is a dark, despon- dent ballad with huge Sabbath chords breaking the contemplation before a return to the bluesy stealth of the pre-Rush progressive mid-rock tiptoeing through the verse.

Much of the middle of this meander is dedicated to deft and jazzy jamming by the guitarists over a classy groove from Hill and Hinch. Toward the end, the song breaks open for an impassioned melodic close with Rob, as mentioned, singing high, but back in the mix. The track in fact contains the most ambitious lyric of the album, challenged only by the hugely epic "Mother Sun," partially worked up but never recorded proper for this album or any other.

Once again, the band shoots directly for a Sabbath vibe on the heavy bits, but then strums electric and stormy yet folky for the softer passages. A pleasant surprise is tucked into the back half of the track. Amusingly, like the Winter Suite on side one, a classy, modern rocker, seemingly self-contained, explodes from nowhere. This time, however, it is simply the second half of "Dying to Meet You" — no extra naming required — with the band rocking like Nazareth or again Thin Lizzy, cap- turing the metal potential of both the hard rock gallop and certain strains of Celtic.

However, the track was rendered for the record in instrumental form. Atkins' fairly extensive original lyrics were not used, only emerging in on his Heavy Thoughts solo album, and then on his Victim of Changes record in It sounds like a '70s metal album!

I don't think the band was aware of how good those songs were. I think I've proven that the early songs can be recorded now and they still sound great. I was the oldest member of the band, and if anyone stepped out of line, I would just threaten to beat them up, which I only had to do once. So we all got on very well. They were all pretty good players early on. I know Ian Hill comes from good stock.

His dad was a bass player in a jazz band, unfortunately dying young. In '69, the band had none of the mem- bers who are there now, but in '70 the lineup solidified, although we went through three drummers from John Ellis and Chris Campbell to Alan Moore, who played on Sad Wings. Last I heard from him, he was driving a tour truck around America for the Rolling Stones. Drum- mers are a breed of their own. Unsurprisingly, the Rocka Rolla tour would be little more than a cold and rainy pub crawl around England, the band staying on the road for most of September and October, while logging a couple of dates in November and December.

Shockingly, barely a year and a half down the trail, this long-suffering bar band would issue one of the greatest heavy metal albums of all time. They were riding high at the time on the pop charts in England. They had done a pop song pretending to be Jamaicans. Everybody thought they were black soul artists, and of course they are not.

One is Welsh and the other is a London Jewish guy [laughs]. They were great in the studio and we used them as the produc- tion team. The difference is noticeable to say the least. A future production star by the name of Chris Tsangarides was one of the engineers on the session. Sabbath were working close by as well, on what was to be Technical Ecstasy. Like I said, there I was working at the studio, and I was really pleased because I loved their sound.

Basically they were rather large fans of Queen at the time, and Queen had huge productions at the time and what have you. Of course, we had nowhere near the budget to do what Queen could achieve, nor the type of studio. Nonetheless, that was the goalpost and that's what we tried to do. But it was them, really. It was their vision, I suppose.

And leffrey was a pop guy. He had a hit single at the time with that Typically Tropical song, this funny, sort of reggae pop song. It was a massive hit for the company, and so there was a huge budget for him and his partner Max West to produce Judas Priest, because they were on the same label.

I mean, they were good technical people. They knew how things should be recorded, but weren't into rock or metal to any stretch of the imagination, so it was a very odd pairing, if you think about it. We were all getting more professional. It shows to a huge degree on the second album. It wasn't just the production, it was the perform- ances themselves too. The head of Gull Records actually has the painting on the wall of his office.

It is a classic album cover — one of the all-time classics. His other notable rock 'n' roll clients include Pallas, in , with covers for Ross, the Strawbs and Greenslade preceding his Priest work, issued in '74, '74 and '75 respectively. Woodroffe's ebullient Sad Wings cover would be reinforced and supported by a back cover shot of Rob Halford they're still trying to get his name right on this one — he's calling him- self "Robert" in a sort of Jesus Christ pose.

The album's song titles would be rendered in professional. John Pasche at Gull Graphics was art director on the cover the facelift of the band's logo came from him as well , with much of the concept coming from agent Neil French, who understood that the band wanted to present themselves as dra- matic.

The commissioning of Woodroffe was at the behest of label head David Howells, who, Patrick recalls, was the first person he had ever seen use a mobile phone. Also on the cover, around the angel's neck, is a symbol adopted by the band, referred to by the guys as "the devil's pitchfork," or more politically correct, "the devil's cross," as if the milder descriptor would discourage sanctimo- nious detractors.

And it just turns classic stuff out. Classic Priest And we're just fortunate that that occurs. Rob obviously dealt with most of the lyrics. I think if you go back through our songs, you'll see that the titles are actually heavier than the lyrical content. It's a different sentiment in there than people think. But you tend to get tarred with the same brush. Don't see this band! Don't go in!

Our lyrics have never been about bad things — it's just a turn of phrase. We've done ballads that will make you weep and we've done stuff that would make you crap yourself, and everything in between. So there have been no boundaries from a musical point of view. The guys also gained confidence and piped up more with respect to production differences. In this writer's opinion, the sound is marginally better, with both being quite good, if not at the high end of high fidelity for the age — Dark Side of the Moon and Wish You Were Here had been out, to name a couple, and in the hard rock realm, Aero- smith's Rocks is a album and it sounds fantastic.

Still, the band absolutely slags Rocka Rolla, with Halford, as far back as , joking about starting a campaign to have fans burn their copy of the album — definitely a career- limiting move when you've only got two albums to your name and no money! I mean, we were on the night shift. We would work from dusk 'til dawn because that's where the cheapest hours in the studio were [laughs].

We would sleep outside in the van during the day, and that was the scene that was going on those two albums. But the major difference on the second album is that the production was much, much better. Rocka Rolla, the material was fine, there was nothing wrong with that, it was just poorly put down.

It was funny because Rodger Bain, he had just come off. It just didn't come across at all — no dynamics, nothing. Maybe they've done it already; we never get to know. We've washed our hands of each other.

They were looking upon us as their meal ticket. I think they were hoping that we were going to make the record company big rather than the other way around. And they did try hard. You can't knock the effort that they did put in, but they just didn't have the financial clout to make it happen.

When you have to record overnight [laughs] I mean, you're young and you just do it because you want your album up there on the shelf. But I think when you think back with what you put up with, I don't think people would do it today [laughs]. That, at that time, was nothing but reproducing and if you can do both of them well enough, to a certain extent, you can both accumulate touring experience and work on your abilities. Suddenly you're not content with what you're doing anymore, you want to do your own thing, but you aren't famous enough to make a living out of it.

Even with our LPs you can see the exact same problem. Our first LP, Rocka Rolla, still shows our indecision very clearly. But the results, not very well seen according to sales, were positive, and gave us the strength and will to do it exactly the way we want it now, on our second LP.

This is our own individual music, it carries our stamp, and there are no more compromises. People may like us or not — it doesn't matter to us any- more! What emerges is an instant Priest classic. It was sort of put on the back- burner for the first album and it ended up being put on Sad Wings in a very, very revamped way.

Robert put some new lyrics to it, and Glenn got involved and worked closely with Ken and changed the rhythm and the format of the song. And that one is evergreen; that is a song we could not drop [laughs]. It's one of those songs that we would get lynched if we dropped it. It's one of the all-time classic songs. It's got everything — the rock, the melody — it's got two great lead breaks. It's what Priest were and are known for really, the light and shade, the heaviness, the aggression, and it's all summed up in that one song, really.

I got the idea for the music when listening to Led Zep's 'Black Dog' song, with Robert Plant singing a passage on his own without music, and then a big riff coming in. Rob Halford then put one of his slow songs on the end called 'Red Light Lady' and the band retitled it 'Victim of Changes. As I've often said, I was the main writer in the band in the beginning, but things get kicked around over the years and lyrics are added, but as long as everyone's happy with the outcome, that's all that matters.

It was just so heavy and powerful and. I always thought they had just a little bit more edge than Maiden did and were a little tougher sounding — kick-ass, great band. I was more into Priest than I was Maiden. I went and saw Priest a number of times and it was a great show.

Those two are like McDonald's and Burger King, you know? We didn't even know we could do it. That's not the kind of vocalist I am; I don't have that kind of range. So I had to bob and weave around all the high notes. But we got to meet the guys, and they were just so thrilled that we were doing it, and they were very com- plimentary to us and it was very surreal — to be around them and hear them talk about us.

I missed that; I was too young. That's why we got Dodson to do the first two Prong major label releases, because he worked with them. That to me was enough for any credentials. I've still got the demos, very strong. But it wasn't recorded on the Rocka Rolla album; it was sort of held back. It was, of course, changed and joined onto 'Victim of Changes. Ken and Glenn would start off [sings it], and then it would come in really, really powerful and off we would go.

It would always go down; a really good opener for us. Once the song pro- gresses, the band settles into a grinding groove, punctuated by fastback bits laced with elegant twin leads of a classical nature. Comments Tipton on the drummer muddle, "Well, John. We got manage- ment interested in the band, or record companies, and they got voted out. If we were going to get signed, we had to get a new drummer or we weren't going to get signed.

And we were living, really, in the face of poverty at the time, where we couldn't even really afford petrol to go in the van. And some of these decisions are made for you, and it's unfair on individuals, but that's life. It could've been me, it could have been anyone. You're forced to go with it. With John, there were some personality problems.

He didn't really see eye-to-eye with certain people in the band; I'm not going to say who. So it stemmed from that, unfortunately. But I'm not criticizing anybody, you understand. Of note, Tipton collars "The Ripper" when asked about Priest tracks he is most proud of, among those in which he had a bigger than usual hand in creating. Yes, I would declare that one. Which is a bit odd though, because I never got any royalties for that, because Gull Records owns it [laughs].

I mean, I wouldn't ever state and claim the responsibility for a Priest classic, because even if it's only a small part of the song that you have, that you contribute, the magic is in myself and K. And that can spark up a simple idea and make it into a great song. So I would never claim any of the magic for any particular song, because everybody contributes. And when we walk into a room, we never know quite the way it's going to go. It's that magic formula, really, that spark, the energy working off each other, the room suddenly lighting up, that makes Priest hit as a songwriting team.

Much happens within the track's short timeframe, its Queen-like surges making for a smart, event- rich track that indeed captures the sense and sensibility of the Victorian era in which the actual Jack the Ripper performed his heinous deeds. Moving on, "'Deceiver' is the title part to 'Dreamer Deceiver,'" says Hill of the two-fer that comprises the second half of the album's first side.

So we just called it 'Deceiver. Backward cymbal swishes recall Sabbath, while a bit of acoustic soloing spruces up the track. Again, the band's Queen influ- ence can be heard in Rob's singing at the intro, as well as in the fact that when Priest played lightly, there was almost always a renaissance or medieval tone to the affair.

I love this song though, and have just recorded it on my new album. On subsequent reissues, Atkins' credit is dropped from "Dreamer Deceiver" and "Deceiver. The soloing is also wild, as is the hugely heavy and sinister break, o'er which Rob hits a pile of super high notes. The track ends with a shudder and a lurch, after which Iommi-like acoustic wake music sends the song off on a boat down the river.

Drummer Hinch knows quality when he hears it. I used to love that song. I mean, some nights it would choke me up. It was that good. As can be seen on the first two albums, those songs, by and large, are quite meaningful if you listen to the words. And you know, they do come from a sensitive person. Is this the dif- ference between a star and just another performer? Despite his screaming, wailing voice, he had a powerful voice and he did have a presence onstage — he had star quality; that is undoubtable.

He could write songs, and he had this ability to ad-lib in the song and just come out with words that actually did make sense. I mean, from the soul, from the heart. This appearance featured John Hinch still as the drummer for the band, as well as a battle with the producers over how loud the band was allowed to go.

Tipton can be heard prominently, if not all that accurately, on backup vocals; K. We went through many, shall we say, contemporary images [laughs]. The leather and studs really came about British Steel time, about Before then, it was a whole catalog of different looks and styles, satins I know it doesn't look like it, but it was cool at the time, high-heeled boots and all the rest of it. We were individuals.

There wasn't any real coherent plan. We didn't sit down and say, 'This is the image we have to portray' We just got on with our own images. It wasn't until the leather came along, when it sort of fit perfectly with what we were trying to do.

The leather and studs and heavy metal were really made for one another. But we were shocked when we saw the earlier tapes recently again, what people were wearing. But it was fine for the time; it didn't look out of place. It obviously looks dated now, but at the time it was very contemporary [laughs]. You'd spend a week trying to record it. But Old Grey Whistle Test was live. You would set up in the afternoon, do soundchecks. And I think there were only a couple of bands on.

It wasn't too much of a nightmare getting in there with changeovers. But for Top of the Pops and miming, there are pads put on the drums and you use plastic cymbals. And then there was a playback, not too loud. We were never really good at miming, I must admit. We were a live band and we hated doing it. It was against our philosophy. Says Rob, "I love 'Tyrant' simply because of its class and style and approach in its lyrics. It's an area that I want to re-explore actually.

It's a combination of fantasy and reality, but I love the musical composition because it's a real roller coaster. There are twists and turns, and a lot of information and a lot of musical directions hap- pening within that one moment. For example, I wrote a song with the title 'Tyrant.

We come onstage to play high energy rock, and if people like it, then I don't give a shit what they do afterwards. Whether they go and buy guitars, or knock each other's heads in on the way home, or whatever it is that they do. We've done our music, with all the power and energy we have, and that's it!

We also don't give a shit whether we become rich and famous through our music. Obviously, you need money in order to survive, but we'll never change our music [just] because we could earn this or that much more money. What we write, and what we play, is genuine and authentic, and it pleases us to play rock music. But I'm con- fident that we'll make it! Why do I believe that we'll make it? It's very simple to explain. As long as there are cities like Birmingham, cities without room for an idyll, as long as the chil- dren of these cities have to grow up between those large buildings and dirty roads, without any place for real development, it also gives birth to frustrations, which rock — or, in former times, rock 'n' roll — lets out into the open, and represents their discharge.

We grew up in Birmingham, and our childhood wasn't any different from that, same as any childhood in any other industrial city with an insane population density. And the music we make today is nothing but the expression of these feelings and frustrations. It's like that in any form of personal self-manifestation; whether you're a painter, a musician or a writer, your whole background obviously shines through.

It's obvious that the imprinting you get from your family, your friends, your whole environ- ment, gets a focus in your work. It's an interpretation of what you are — aggressive, gentle, sentimental or whatever. I can explain very well who we are. Most importantly, we're not a band like Kiss. We put on a good show, but our music comes first. When we're onstage we physically express who we are. With bands such as Kiss the music is secondary, the show is more important for them: I don't want that — that would be bad.

When we're onstage, every- thing we do is genuine; nothing is rehearsed, apart from the music. You're standing there upon the stage and the audience is staring at you; no matter if it's 50 or 10, people, the energy, the tension, which is released in us is just uncontrollable. Although I personally admired Sabbath very highly, I don't think I own one of their albums, to be honest. I was more into the progressive side of things like Cream.

We just missed that boat. They were the first wave of metal bands and we came on just afterwards. There was never any rivalry. We didn't want to sound like them and they didn't want to sound like us. We didn't want to sound like anybody else. We just wanted to get on with our own thing and do it the best we could. I have some ideas that, from time to time, I stick down on tape. Who knows? One day I should be doing a solo album, I would imagine, when I get a little time on my hands.

There's no reason why not. And singing, no [laughs]. It's one of those things. I can stand up there and play bass to thousands and thou- sands of people but you put me in front of a microphone and I freeze. I'm just one of those people that can't put myself across. Like wed- dings and things like that, a best man doing a speech, I'm petrified. But I'll stand up there and do a rendition of one of the bass lines if they like, no problem [laughs]. What's more, the song coughs up the title to the next album, Rob speaking, like Moses on the mount, the words "sin after sin.

When they're listening to these things, I want them to see what I'm trying to express. I leave the listener up to their own choice of what they wish to do with them. That's one of the great things I love about the power of music, that you can either take it in and enjoy it, or take it to a deeper level. But again, 'Genocide' has a very strong story to tell. Some of the great unfortunate moments in history have come from genocidal situations.

But again, it's great, too, because of the complexity of the song and the journey that it takes you on. Glenn and Rob both spoke at the time about how kids should get out and have themselves a good time, but also realize that the world is about to go through some cata- strophic changes.

Both Tipton and Halford also seemed proud of the fact that they applied a liberal dose of contrast to the album, with "Epitaph" and "Dreamer Deceiver" there to represent a terrifically quiet and delicate side of the band. Case in point, second-to-last track "Epitaph" is another nod at Queen, with Hal- ford singing in an odd sort of voice to solo piano, plush Queen-like harmonies present for added class.

It's a touching track, a reverie on the ravages of age, and a nice foil to the mayhem around it. Said Rob with respect to "Epitaph," back in , "As there are no places for children in our modern cities, there's also no place for the old. And it's simply frustrating for me to see how these old human beings are forced to live their lives.

From these feelings developed the song 'Epitaph. The words have to mean something for me; they have to help me articulate my feelings. Just like Glenn can make you happy or sad with his guitar playing, it has to be exactly the same with the lyrics. The sound must express what is stated in their log- ical content. Jokes K.

Probably better to speak to him about that song [laughs]. But Sad Wings as a whole was comparatively easy, being that the majority of the songs were already written. But in the early days, we couldn't afford to do that [laughs]. Up-and-coming band, we had to get in there and do things as quickly as possible.

So in that way, it was quite easy, and the pro- duction wasn't as elaborate as future albums. The songs were quite new, except for 'Victim of Changes' of course. Astonishingly, the esteemed but usually anti- metal Rolling Stone ran a review of the album, with Kris Nicholson calling the record, "chock- full of ear-piercing vocals and the thick, sensuous rhythms of a Fender Strato caster," adding that the album "recalls the intensity of the Deep Purple of Machine Head!

Recording had been conducted under the harshest of circumstances, the boys allowing themselves one meal a day, and eventually get- ting jobs to support themselves after Gull wouldn't cough up anything for the band to live on. Glenn became a gardener, K.

A trip to the U. After the release of Sad Wings of Destiny, a headlining tour began in April of , run- ning through May, with a single Roundhouse show in June supported by Isotope and Alcatraz. And that would be it for the band's modest, limited, anticlimactic but character- building Sad Wings of Destiny tour.

That would also be it for the band's relationship with Gull Records, and good riddance, as far as the guys were concerned. And so they threw Priest a bone, giving this ambi- tious band a major label contract, removing the boys from the skinflint machinations of the guys at Gull. Crucial to this turn of events was the fact the boys had canned their previous manage- ment, signing on with David Hemmings of Arnakata Management, who engi- neered the move away from Gull, essentially a breaking of their contract which resulted in the band losing all rights to that material and any demos that might be found scraping about.

In contrast, Gull's budget for the band's first two albums was pounds apiece. Lots of things were happening, changing producers, changing studios. We were still struggling to get the band's sound onto record, onto vinyl, so to speak. Obviously it's much easier now with today's technology. But we were still struggling to do that. And changing drummers, I might add as well.

But we were doing well. We were still trying to find our feet, really, with those early recordings. A little bit of frustration that we couldn't get the sound of the energy and the strength of the band on record. Obviously, being able to remaster those recently, it's helped us satisfy ourselves a little bit. The Sad Wings of Destiny album was a very suc- cessful album for the band, you know, and we felt very let down and disappointed in the record industry, because Gull Records really weren't doing what they should do for the band.

They were kinda milking us a little bit. So obviously we moved to what was then cbs, which was great. But we really didn't know what we were supposed to do, I don't think, musically, to try to achieve success. It was a dark period in the band's career is what I think. And I think it shows with the songs on that album — if you listen to it, it's really very dark [laughs] and quite moody. And I think the title fits — Sin After Sin!

In fact, the band aborted their first sessions, leading the label to call on Deep Purple bassist and up-and- coming producer Roger Glover to bail out the production. And in those days, we had to listen to the record company, so they suggested Roger. But we didn't mind that suggestion because Roger had always been involved with production, and had been with Deep Purple. It was the first album we did with CBS as well, so they had a lot of influence on us at the time.

You know, I think when you look back on any- thing, you can be critical about it. At the time we were happy with it. They had two albums out before that, and it was actually the record company that approached me, 'We want you to produce Judas Priest,' and I said fine and I went along to a rehearsal.

It was at Pinewood Studio in London and I went along and said hi, introduced myself. It's very odd meeting five people for the first time. You don't know who's who and who's what. Anyway, they set up and I said, c Play me some of your stuff. And I got the feeling that they weren't really interested in what I had to say.

And it was kind of a strange atmosphere. So at the end of the day I said, 'Come on lads, let's go have a drink. We don't want you to produce us. And they said, 'It's the record company. They want you and we don't want anybody. And that was the end of it; we parted on good terms. They'd been in the studio for like two weeks, and in the process they had sacked the drummer and they had six studio days left. So I got in the car and went down to the studio and said, 'Well, play me what you've got.

There was nothing really worth sal- vaging. And I said, 'Right, what do you want to do? So we recorded everything again. But it was done really, really quickly and listening to it now, there are things I would change in an instant, but then again, I think that about most of the albums I've been involved in.

What metal is to me is a kind of It's the extreme end of the screaming part and the loud part and the riff part, and it doesn't take into consideration the jazz, funk, the pop, the folk, the classical. It's one- dimensional music. And sometimes you get strength by being that simple, and Judas Priest were that kind of a band. They're obviously good musicians, but good musicians do not great albums make. Great writers make great albums.

And they were finding their feet. They found their feet and they became heavy metal with the whips and chains, which eventually overtook them. No question, Judas Priest were a precursor of the heavy metal thing. Nazareth had run out of songs. They were going to do 'This Flight Tonight,' but they were going to do it the way I don't know, Rod Stewart might have done it on a solo album. And I said, 'No, that's kind of boring, let's do something different.

And it was on the strength of that, I think, that Judas Priest wanted me to do 'Diamonds and Rust,' which, you know, if you listen to it, you see the simi- larities. So I can't remember particularly what suggestions I had. We also had Roger, of course. Everything seemed to run quite smoothly. It was a bit strange working with Roger at first, but once we got to know him and vice versa, things seemed to go along — easygoing guy, smashing bloke, really.

It was also the first album that we ever used a session drummer on. Alan Moore left us for one reason or another, and sort of left us in the lurch — we had an album to record and there was no one to help us put it down [laughs]. He was going through a divorce, one or two things. But he's a legend, and Purple was one of the first bands I sup- ported, as a guitarist and singer in a three-piece, throughout Europe, and I still get hot flushes when I think about it.

That was my real baptism of fire. Purple were always one of my favorite bands in the early days. So we've got a lot of respect for him; he was a good guy to work with. He got behind this enormous drum kit, and you can hardly see the bloke, and you're giving hand signals to him and everything and he started to play and he blew us away. And of course that set a precedent then. We had to go find somebody who could replace him [laughs].

Unfortunately Simon couldn't join the band; he had committed him- self to Jack Bruce. No, I got along great with Simon. We wanted him to join the band, but as I said, he had previous commitments so he couldn't even do the tour. So we had to search high and low to find someone as good as Simon.

And of course, Les Binks came along, and he was in excellent standing. I mean, he's magical; really you just can't fall out of time with him; he's so solid and capable of so much. And of course Les came in and filled Simon's shoes, which were big shoes to fill.

And Les did it admirably, but Simon is magical. And at the time, we did ask him if he wanted to come out and tour, but he had other commitments, so we just had to leave it at that. No digital reverb, and you all just sat in a room together and you played. Roger Glover was producing it, and it was really down to him that he asked me to do it, because I played on his solo album Elements, which also had Cozy Powell on it, and also on the original Whites- nake album.

And we went to a rehearsal room for one day, and we started playing. There wasn't listening to any demos, because there weren't demos. Glenn just had all the songs in his head, and we went through them. And in those days, not everybody had demos. With Pete Townshend, he had a finished record and used to play that to the band [laughs]. Yes, he made incredible demos. But with Priest, I would play along, and when there was a riff to learn, we would stop, he'd show me the riff a couple of times and we would carry on.

And that's how we moved it along. They had all their stage gear, and Rob Halford was in a booth, actually, the vocal booth where Roger Daltrey used to sing all those songs. And that's how we made the record. Very straightforward, simple and fun; it was great. So that was the reason I didn't join them. And it's funny, because I bumped into the tall guy who plays with them now, Scott Travis. I bumped into Scott in S. They were rehearsing next door and I was rehearsing with Joe Walsh and Keith Emerson and John Entwistle [laughs]; we were putting a project together.

It was funny, because I hadn't seen any of those guys since And here we are ; it was amazing, not actually running into each other for so long. But obviously, compositionally, I didn't write any of the songs. And I think that's why people ask me to play on their records — because they know they're going to get some- thing pretty radically different.

It's not conscious at all. It's very strange; I hear a song and then I play it, like I say, the way I figure it should be. The only thing that I used to find. I mean, we're going back to the '70s, early '80s, where I used to do a lot of sessions and a lot of records, and I was pretty — as Pete Townshend used to call me — 'anarchic' And I think that's why he liked the way I played, because I did things that weren't safe.

I really pushed the envelope. To me, it was the funk factor that really made it work. What it does is it grounds and puts groove to heavy rock, which most people were pretty light on at that time. John Bonham with Zep, same thing. But there were a lot of rock 'n' roll bands where the groove was Actually, nobody had any idea that's what I was thinking, but that's what I was thinking: let's place it in a groove that is more funk than metal.

Now obviously, you probably can't hear that, but what it does is gives it a really good grounding. And vice versa when I used to do sort of the funk sessions — I played with Edwin Starr, Olympic Runners and all sorts of things like that — I used to put more of a thrashy rock 'n' roll approach to it, more splashy high hats, more openness, especially the open sound, which I really like, which is totally wrong for funk.

You see what I mean? That's where, I guess, in terms of any influence or any style, that is what I brought to it. And I had my 20th birthday; I do remember that [laughs]. It was February of '77, and I don't think it was any longer than a week. And with Michael Schenker, we did one rehearsal, one afternoon, and the record, again, was probably about a week. Typically in those days, tracking used to be seven to ten days.

They were doing great," recalls Simon, asked about Priest's chemistry during his tenure. They are the writers, they know where everything is. And it's no slight to the other guys; they are the backbone of the band, but they tend to be a little quieter, because they know where the music is coming from. The problems you get, usually, are with the main artist, which in this case is Glenn. He's the guy that really drives it.

Rob obviously had a hand in all the lyrics and a big part of the writing, and K. And Roger. Every single album you make, there are differences of opinion and it can get quite heated, quite pas- sionate. There's nothing wrong with that, as long as it doesn't get unproductive.

And normally, a good healthy disagreement and a rethink is not bad, because sometimes you're both going down the wrong path. But in terms of that project, everybody was great. I got on very well with the band. I knew Roger as well, so maybe in some ways, it was quite handy because we had one guy, like myself, who was very experienced in making records, and being in that position, joining a band for a week — that was sort of what I was doing quite a lot of, I guess [laughs].

In a certain way, I could be the leveler or the cat- alyst between the producer and the lead guy. Fnull SSL '. Because Glenn wrote the songs and I just played them from my perspective and from the experience I had playing music. As mentioned, rehearsals for the album had been conducted at Pinewood Stu- dios, known for James Bond and Superman production work. Accommodations were at a nearby convent, with nuns running a bed and breakfast.

Apparently, perhaps taking a liking to the band's religious name, they had asked Priest to play at a garden party they were putting together, a gig that did not come to fruition. Mixing would take place at Wessex Studios, Highbury, London. For artwork, cbs art director Roslav Szaybo hired on Irish-born art school grad Bob Carlos Clarke as illustrator — Clarke went on to become a top erotic photographer, working mostly in black and white, and produced five photography books before dying in March of at the age of Cause of death was reported as suicide via a leap in front of a London commuter train, although his publi- cist has called the death accidental.

Once inside the record, the listener got to hear the new, gleaming, impressive and finessed Judas Priest through opening track "Sinner," a song one might liken to Deep Purple's "Flight of the Rat" given its hummable, serviceable chug, its immediacy and its melody. A gor- geously groovy mellow respite occurs, strafed by bluesy, noisy guitars, before an eventual return to the previous premise and an intelli- gent heavy metal rise to crescendo. Ian is wont to joke that "Sinner" was Ken's "party piece," given the theatrics he would inject into the back section of the song when performing it live to the max, Hill adding, "That's another epic song, a production piece.

There are two or three different solo parts in it, intricate rhythm parts. It was a very involved track to put down. And it's another one we played onstage for a long time. But obviously, it always sounded like Priest, with the same musicians, same vocalist. We were really conscious of saying, oh yeah, we've got to do this, got to do that, to stay ahead of the game. It was a natural thing that came to us. Obviously, you listen to other people's material, but I don't think we looked at it from a competitive point of view at all.

I try to go to the areas of the instrument that hopefully no man has ever gone before [laughs]. I always try to be as innovative as I possibly can, and try to generate as much energy and excitement as I can. And I must say, the great Jimi Hendrix I knew how that affected me. Because he literally was going to places no one had been before. So basically, in his footsteps, I try to do something a bit dif- ferent, but pretty wild and frenzied: I like that sort of stuff.

On record, in most cases, I just pick up the guitar and wail away. And the recorders are going, and often I'm thinking, c Yeah, that's cool,' and I'm not generally happy to do too much more research. I might go in and refine a couple of parts. I try to keep it as natural as pos- sible. Because I need to do it when I feel like doing it, so whatever naturally comes out, comes out. I like it to be as me' as much as possible.

As Roger mentioned, the polite metal gallop of the song necessarily recalls what Glover achieved with "This Flight Tonight" for Nazareth three years earlier. There isn't much bottom end. It's pretty much an "intellec- tual" sound. Nonetheless, the guitars are molten on this one, with Rob spitting out his curious, ambiguous tale with venom, but from some- what of a remote area within the mix. Bluesy of vibe, it's actually not a funeral dirge as was the band's predilection one and two albums back with lighter music another habit Priest may have picked up from Sabbath.

Still, lyrically, one can look upon this song as in the same family as Atkins' morose "Winter" sentiment, winter of course being the most heavy metal of seasons. Priest continue to raise the bar with respect to fireworks, acro- batics, dexterity and sophistication, goaded on by the dynamo behind the kit. Hill keeps pace, K.

Some of his best lines are in there and amus- ingly, it was the reference to Fire Island that eventually started to raise eyebrows , plus some innovative phrasing, a necessity due to Glenn's innovative rifflng and Phillips' funk end around. An admirable, lesser celebrated Priest composition, this one's a smart cookie, demonstrating the band's skill and courage to break rules like their cohorts in Queen or Sabbath or Zeppelin.

It all serves as pre- amble to "Dissident Aggressor" a corker of a heavy metal construct, a furnace blast of brainiac metal, a critical tour de force that also crushes. Arguably, this right here is the pin- nacle of Priest's front-edge writing, even if three decades of records have come to pass since its impressive jag.

One wonders if Glenn saw the song becoming what it did, for really it is Simon Phillips that sends it into the jazzo- sphere. Phillips plays the song as Neil Peart might, also introducing the trashed cymbal effect most attributed to Bill Bruford on King Crimson's Red album.

The song tugs and shoves, just like the lyric, just like Rob's guttural-to-soaring vocal, just like the violent leads. The band continues to raise its game and press on to the track's all-too-soon close, and that's it — Sin After Sin ends on a sym- phony of highs. I mean, that was one of the last things we did, and that would've been a great starting point, if the album would have opened with that song.

On that one, Glenn and myself were there solely for the musical side, whereas Rob was really reaching out on an international level, really, to be heard with his lyrics. So this is the best-drummed record of its kind in history. The writer of the article, Hannah Spitzer, as well as Rob, briefly acknowledge that punk was garnering all the attention at the time in the music industry.

True, Sin After Sin was issued smack at the point of punk's peak, yet history would record the genre more as a curious cultural movement, with the record and ticket sales still going to all those bands we call classic rock today. Also of note, the piece erro- neously listed Alan Moore as Priest's drummer. For the Sin After Sin tour, Priest would end up collaring one Les "Feathertouch" Binks to pound the skins, Les being a percussionist of similar technicality to Simon, also a double bass drum player, a rare commodity back in the late '70s.

Curiously, like Simon, Binks would also claim earlier Roger Glover connec- tions, having worked on Roger's Butterfly Ball project, as well as plying the skins for Eric Burdon. Butterfly Ball morphed toward Eddie Hardin's Wizard's Convention project, and Les was there for that too, as well as two records with obscure pop act Fancy.

Bob Catley from U. And we thought it was a good idea. And we had a great time, 'Oh, here we are, we've arrived, we're on a proper stage with a lot of people in front of us. And it taught us a lot about how to get on in the busi- ness. What we do now, we take for granted. You make an album, go out on tour, and you do interviews and all that, but we didn't know about any of that at the time.

It was all new to us. So it was a bit of an eye-opener, the Judas Priest tour. I used to have a couple chats with Rob Halford on occasion, when they were soundchecking, and when we went in to sound- check ourselves. We would talk on occasion and have a beer. But you don't really mix, you know? You have your own band and your own crew and kind of leave people alone. Nice guys though, all from Wolverhampton. And over the years, you meet them again and you talk about stuff you'd done together years ago.

Dates were also logged with Ted Nugent, For- eigner, Head East and Starz, with the highlight of the trip being Day on the Green in Oakland, playing to 60, at a show at in the morning, later headlined by the mighty Led Zeppelin.

It is said that Robert Plant personally had asked for the baby band from his home- town of Birmingham to help fill out the Bill Graham spectacle, and in retrospect, Priest look upon their two shows with Zeppelin as the crystallizing moment of the band's career, despite Rob earning himself a hail of boos by greeting the Oakland crowd as San Franciscans.

It was done in Chipping Norton, Coxwolds, that beautiful place [laughs]. And on that album of course was the infamous 'Better by You, Better than Me,' which actually Dennis didn't produce that one. That was an extra track that we ended up putting on, as the album was a little bit short. In essence, here we had Priest repeating history. A jazzy drummer helped turn Sin After Sin into an upmarket oddball of a record, a pioneering note-dense heavy metal album of high construct. For Stained Class, it would be a producer from that same world who would serve much the same function, and oddly, most pertinently in the drum area, for this was not the way you pro- duce heavy metal drums, but the heavy metal world was somehow better for it.

The recording of Stained Class took place in October and November of ' The mix would be handled by Neil Ross at Trident. It is said the label wanted to try their luck again with a cover version, so the Spooky Tooth obscurity was recorded after the original sessions, at Utopia in London, at which time Dennis MacKay was unavailable for the job.

Still the sound, for all intents and purposes, matches up, the entire album stepping politely out of the speakers with upper-crust high fidelity, featuring meticulous separation, scin- tillating treble, measured, pinpoint bass, and in totality, a level of precision not normally asso- ciated with heavy metal records.

Stained Class opened in explosive fashion with a legendary Les Binks drum intro, fea- turing a barrage of double bass drums — rare in that era — after which "Exciter" proper kicks in. As well, the religious overtones and feel of Rob's pomp- filled phrasings lend the song the gravitas it needs, else it would likely fly off the rails.

I think we just set out to write the fastest track ever written [laughs]. And the one before that would have been 'Call for the Priest' on Sin After Sin — that was the progenitor of it all, I think. Stained Class also saw the change of the band really going for the leather and the studs.

Page 5 Page 6 Page 7 Page 8 Page Last Page. Browse latest View live. British Steel is the sixth album by the British heavy metal band Judas Priest, released on 14 April In , Judas Priest kicked off their 30th anniversary tour in the US by playing British Steel live in its entirety for the first time. The only other Judas Priest albums of which all the songs have been performed live are Defenders of the Faith and Rocka Rolla, but neither of them were played in the original LP running order or during the same tour.

The 30th anniversary release of the album came with a live show recorded on 17 August at the Seminole Hard Rock Arena in Hollywood, Florida as part of the British Steel 30th Anniversary tour. Judas Priest issued several singles that would include non-album B-sides with many of the singles, to entice fans who already had the A-side on their full-length to purchase the single. There is also an official Austrian CD version of the album, released by Epic Records with the number and same track listing and artwork.

Judas Priest - Rapid Fire [] 2. Judas Priest - Metal Gods [] 3. Judas Priest - Breaking the Law [] 4. Judas Priest - Grinder [] 5. Judas Priest - United [] 6. Judas Priest - Living After Midnight [] 8. Judas Priest - The Rage [] 9. Judas Priest - Steeler [] Judas Priest - Breaking The Law [] 4. Judas Priest - The Ripper [] Judas Priest - Hell Patrol [] Judas Priest - Victim Of Changes [] Judas Priest - Freewheel Burning [] Screaming for Vengeance is the eighth studio album by British heavy metal band Judas Priest.

The album, considered the band's commercial breakthrough, sold in excess of 5 million unit worldwide and has been certified double platinum in the United States and platinum in Canada. It was released on 17 July , with a remastered CD version released in May Screaming for Vengeance showcased a harder, heavier sound than British Steel and saw the band quickly reverse direction back into straight heavy rock after the melodically-styled direction of Point Of Entry. The Rob's vocal in the 1st japan tour is very exciting and amazing high tone voice.

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Judas Priest - Electric Eye (Official Video)

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Heading Out to the Highway Take These Chains Victim Of Changes Love Bites Diamonds and Rust Heroes End Bloodstone Ram It Down Before the Dawn Dreamer Deceiver You've Got Another Thing Coming One Shot at Glory Devil's Child Better by You, Better Than Me Dissident Aggressor Steeler Screaming for Vengeance Savage Eat Me Alive Beyond the Realms of Death A Touch of Evil Jawbreaker Killing Machine Hell Patrol Prisoner of Your Eyes The Sentinel All Guns Blazing Heavy Duty Defenders of the Faith Breaking the Law Living After Midnight The Hellion.

Electric Eye. Metal Meltdown. Freewheel Burning. Delivering the Goods. The Ripper. Rapid Fire. Saints in Hell. Heavy Metal. Riding on the Wind. Pain and Pleasure. Night Crawler. White Heat, Red Hot. Heading Out to the Highway. The album ranked 15th on IGN 's 25 most influential metal albums. Screaming for Vengeance also came 10th on Metal-Rules. The entire album was the first album released as downloadable content for the video games Rock Band and Rock Band 2.

The song "Riding on the Wind" was featured in the video game Twisted Metal. As well as "You've Got Another Thing Comin ' " featuring in the eleventh season 's first episode, Archer continues the running gag of Dr.

Krieger 's vans with "Screaming for Van-geance" featuring in the episode "Helping Hands". Downing , except where noted. One track from the set was cut because of audio problems with the source material.. From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. Judas Priest. Side one No. Title Length 1. Side two No. Title Length 7. Title Length Title Writer s Length 1. Retrieved 16 October July Archived from the original on 16 December Retrieved 18 May Guitar World.

Archived from the original on 10 September Retrieved 9 September Archived from the original on 13 August Retrieved 16 August Retrieved 10 September Archived from the original on 4 March Metal Storm. Archived from the original on 11 September Archived from the original on 2 April ISBN Archived from the original on 11 November Retrieved 14 March Archived from the original on 11 October Ultimate Classic Rock. Archived from the original on 16 March Recording Industry Association of America.

Rolling Stone. Wenner Media LLC. Archived from the original on 24 June Retrieved 22 June Retrieved 27 March Archived from the original on 23 April Retrieved 18 April Archived from the original on 17 September Retrieved 19 January Australian Chart Book —

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Judas Priest - Riding on the Wind (US Festival Show, San Bernadino 1983) (HD 60fps)

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