Post Tagged with: "Lemmy Kilmister"

Motorhead, February 16, 2011: Shows I’ll Never Forget

Motorhead, February 16, 2011: Shows I’ll Never Forget

I saw body surfing up close at this Motorhead show, almost became an unwilling member in a mosh pit, and escaped unscathed. Who could ask for more?

Motorhead’s Lemmy Kilmister Was a One of a Kind Legend, Warts and All

Motorhead’s Lemmy Kilmister Was a One of a Kind Legend, Warts and All

Uncompromising, unafraid and utterly cool, the late Motorhead frontman Lemmy Kilmister embodied the spirit of rock ‘n’ roll.

The Decline of Western Civilization Collection (2015): Movies

The Decline of Western Civilization Collection (2015): Movies

Turns out, the third ‘Decline of Western Civilization’ film – the only one I’d never seen before – was the most enlightening of them all.

The Merciless Book of Metal Lists, by Howie Abrams and Sacha Jenkins (2013): Books

I think there’s something innate in music fans that drives them to want to make lists. And then, of course, to argue about those lists to the death. You don’t have to look any farther than the conversation on some of the Gimme Five entries here

Fred Phillips’ Top Albums for 2011: Metal and Hard Rock

Fred Phillips’ Top Albums for 2011: Metal and Hard Rock

I can guarantee that this list will be the first-ever mention of several of these bands on Something Else!, but you might find something worth checking out.

Billy Gibbons, Dave Grohl + Lemmy Kilmister, “Run Rudolph, Run” (1998): One Track Mind

Could Christmas get any cooler than a collaboration between Lemmy and Billy Gibbons on a Chuck Berry tune?

HeadCat – Walk the Walk … Talk the Talk (2011)

by Fred Phillips You won’t find a much stranger mix than HeadCat. On vocals and bass, you have metal legend Lemmy Kilmister of Motorhead. On drums, you’ve got Slim Jim Phantom from the Stray Cats.

Jimi Hendrix – The Guitar Hero (2010): Movies

“The Guitar Hero” moves away from the tabloid side of the Jimi Hendrix myth, instead delving into the American guitarist’s sweeping impact on rock music and the instrument. That makes director Jon Brewer’s film not so much a biography, per se, as it is tone-poem love letter to Hendrix’s muse, and how it finally ignited. I think, at this lateRead More

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