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Sepulchrave
Metalhead

Joined: Mon Jul 27, 2015 7:29 pm
Posts: 1938
PostPosted: Tue Jul 26, 2022 6:48 pm 
 

I used to be a bit suspicious of celebrity autobiographies (thought most if them were self-serving that pandered to fans, and most of them probably are) but I'm reading Confess by Rob Halford these days and I ended up really liking it, the way he navigates between growing up as a gay man in a world when it was all kept a secret and his rockstar life is very interesting and he seems like a cool, unpretentious guy in it. Do you guys have any favourite books about metal or metal bands?
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tahu157
Metalhead

Joined: Mon Jul 21, 2014 10:22 pm
Posts: 889
Location: United States
PostPosted: Tue Jul 26, 2022 7:00 pm 
 

I read Tony Iommi's autobiography a few years ago and I liked it a lot. There's a lot of neat insights into the band-member lifestyle in the 60's. Living in a band house, working a day job, and playing local pubs at night. Labels trying to screw over young musicians. There's a lot in there about the members of Sabbath being completely unprepared for wealth and fame, and how that set them down a pretty self destructive lifestyle for a long time. He talks a lot about how eventually Sabbath became very much a revolving door of members-type band with just Tony as the only original/consistent member.

It's pretty factual read iirc. Not a whole lot of embellishment or speculation. Just the facts of how it all went down, which I really enjoyed.

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~Guest 285196
Metalhead

Joined: Sat Jan 28, 2012 7:11 pm
Posts: 2187
PostPosted: Tue Jul 26, 2022 7:13 pm 
 

For Iron Maiden fans I can recommend Run to the Hill by Mick Wall, it's an official biography with tons of great pictures and info about the band. Every (main) member gets a biography and there are many quotes and interviews to see.

My only criticism is that the author spends a lot of time covering the early years, almost every rehearsal and poster is covered in detail, but once we get to the mid-late 80s it goes very fast for some reason. He also says Powerslave is 50% filler, and The Angel and the Gamler is an epic masterpiece. It was released in 1998, so it may not have the power of hindsight we now have. That is only a minor point though, and it doesn't ruin the book or anything.

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CoconutBackwards
Bullet Centrist

Joined: Thu Dec 01, 2016 2:02 pm
Posts: 1566
PostPosted: Wed Jul 27, 2022 8:34 am 
 

raumr wrote:
For Iron Maiden fans I can recommend Run to the Hill by Mick Wall, it's an official biography with tons of great pictures and info about the band. Every (main) member gets a biography and there are many quotes and interviews to see.

My only criticism is that the author spends a lot of time covering the early years, almost every rehearsal and poster is covered in detail, but once we get to the mid-late 80s it goes very fast for some reason. He also says Powerslave is 50% filler, and The Angel and the Gamler is an epic masterpiece. It was released in 1998, so it may not have the power of hindsight we now have. That is only a minor point though, and it doesn't ruin the book or anything.


I've never even heard of it.
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Ivan Drago
Metal newbie

Joined: Sun Apr 04, 2021 6:10 pm
Posts: 71
PostPosted: Wed Jul 27, 2022 12:01 pm 
 

Lemmy's White Line Fever is a decent read, although he does have a tendency to start a story go off on a tangent, then another, then circle back to what he started talking about

To Live is To Die the Cliff Burton biography was really enjoyable, and although it's not metal, The Hepatitis Bathtub written by Nofx is one of the best music autobiographies I've ever read

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LongHairIsSoFuckingCool
Edgy Metal Noob Catchphrase Dispenser

Joined: Tue Jul 20, 2021 3:22 am
Posts: 547
PostPosted: Wed Jul 27, 2022 8:02 pm 
 

Sepulchrave wrote:
I used to be a bit suspicious of celebrity autobiographies (thought most if them were self-serving that pandered to fans, and most of them probably are) but I'm reading Confess by Rob Halford these days and I ended up really liking it, the way he navigates between growing up as a gay man in a world when it was all kept a secret and his rockstar life is very interesting and he seems like a cool, unpretentious guy in it. Do you guys have any favourite books about metal or metal bands?

I had the same suspicion as you, but I read I Am Ozzy instead. I like what I've read of it so far. The opening chapter going into the lame little life Ozzy went through before joining the band really shows off how dreary and depressing his hometown was, and in a way, kinda explains to me why Black Sabbath was the band that it was, given the rest of the band also grew up there.
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sevenwinter
Metal newbie

Joined: Sat Sep 06, 2008 2:32 pm
Posts: 202
Location: Canada
PostPosted: Wed Jul 27, 2022 9:58 pm 
 

Sepulchrave wrote:
I used to be a bit suspicious of celebrity autobiographies (thought most if them were self-serving that pandered to fans, and most of them probably are) but I'm reading Confess by Rob Halford these days and I ended up really liking it, the way he navigates between growing up as a gay man in a world when it was all kept a secret and his rockstar life is very interesting and he seems like a cool, unpretentious guy in it. Do you guys have any favourite books about metal or metal bands?


If you are enjoying Confess, try Paul DiAnno’s book, Dave Mustaine, Scott Ian, The Dirt, Duff McKagan and Steve Adler are some of the bio i remember enjoying the most amongst other.
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Osore
Metalhead

Joined: Thu Apr 10, 2014 9:55 am
Posts: 558
Location: Serbia
PostPosted: Thu Jul 28, 2022 8:55 am 
 

I intend to read books like Melancology and Heavy Metal: Controversies and Counterculture. Is anyone familiar with them?

Recently I read History of cannibalism by Roland Villeneuve and labelled it as the most death metal book of all time; it's funny and brutally explicit at the same time.
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Zerberus
Metalhead

Joined: Sun Mar 09, 2008 4:29 pm
Posts: 2104
Location: Silkeborg, Denmark
PostPosted: Thu Jul 28, 2022 3:31 pm 
 

I liked Swedish Death Metal by Daniel Ekeroth a lot. Obviously it's very one-sided as a historical resource around the early days of the scene, but he interviews old acquaintances too which is really interesting.
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Ace_Rimmer
Veteran

Joined: Wed Jun 14, 2017 11:30 am
Posts: 3207
PostPosted: Thu Jul 28, 2022 5:24 pm 
 

I've only read one book by Mick Wall, his Metallica book, and honestly thought he was a mediocre writer and thought he came across as a bit of a tool, which is the last thing I want in an biography.

Dave Mustaine's book is cool. Choosing Death was a good read about the grind/death metal scene.

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Oxenkiller
Veteran

Joined: Sat Feb 09, 2008 3:42 am
Posts: 3361
Location: United States
PostPosted: Thu Jul 28, 2022 8:35 pm 
 

I read Ozzy's biography earlier this year and really enjoyed it. Mustaine's book is a good read as far as giving his viewpoints on the early histories of Megadeth and Metallica, and while I liked it, the last half could best be summed up as "I fell off the wagon...went to rehab...fell off the wagon, back to rehab, found God..." and so on. So in other words, I liked the first half more than the second half.

Tom Warrior's biography "Only Death is Real" about the formation of Hellhammer and the early days of Celtic Frost was a good read, with a lot of early photos.

As far as Metallica, I've read both Joel McIver's book and K.J. Doughton's band biographies. McIver's book covers everything up to around 2010, while Doughton's was written in 1993, prior to the Load(s)/St Anger and "Some kind of Monster" debacles, and captures more of the band in their prime. Plus it has tons of great photos, and so for me...that's the one. I haven't seen Mick Wall's version so I don't know what to compare it to.

If you can get a hold of John Kristiansen's "The Slayer Mag Diaries"- buy it!!! That's all.

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DMac77
Metal newbie

Joined: Tue Dec 23, 2008 1:08 pm
Posts: 88
Location: Canada
PostPosted: Thu Jul 28, 2022 8:36 pm 
 

Choosing Death by Albert Murdrian is good read for people who want to get a good summary of death metal/grindcore.

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Oxenkiller
Veteran

Joined: Sat Feb 09, 2008 3:42 am
Posts: 3361
Location: United States
PostPosted: Thu Jul 28, 2022 8:46 pm 
 

Yeah, that's a good one too.

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MorbidEngel
Metalhead

Joined: Thu Nov 01, 2012 9:37 pm
Posts: 1383
Location: New Jersey
PostPosted: Thu Jul 28, 2022 9:21 pm 
 

Swedish Death Metal and Choosing Death are solid.

Adding Dayal Patterson's Black Metal: Evolution of the Cult as well as Metalion: The Slayer Mag Diaries to the list.
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LongHairIsSoFuckingCool
Edgy Metal Noob Catchphrase Dispenser

Joined: Tue Jul 20, 2021 3:22 am
Posts: 547
PostPosted: Thu Jul 28, 2022 9:58 pm 
 

DMac77 wrote:
Choosing Death by Albert Murdrian is good read for people who want to get a good summary of death metal/grindcore.

I've been wanting to find a good grindcore history book. Thanks for the recommendation.
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Crossbones
Metal newbie

Joined: Fri Aug 14, 2020 7:21 pm
Posts: 96
Location: United Kingdom
PostPosted: Fri Jul 29, 2022 10:05 am 
 

I've read through Bruce Dickinson's What does this button do?. Very insightful and interesting, although not as much about Iron Maiden as you'd think. I enjoyed reading about his time in Samson, where he basically (and truthfully) called them a band that wasn't going anywhere. I'd never really known about the chemotherapy process, but there's some fairly harrowing anecdotes there about how difficult the day-to-day became. He always manages to put an irreverent twist on things.

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hermes999
Mallcore Kid

Joined: Fri Sep 02, 2022 3:16 pm
Posts: 5
PostPosted: Wed Sep 07, 2022 2:48 pm 
 

True Norwegian Black Metal, by Peter Beste: mostly photos of the Norwegian scene.


Last edited by hermes999 on Wed Oct 19, 2022 4:34 pm, edited 1 time in total.
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eViLbOrIs
Metal newbie

Joined: Thu Jun 03, 2004 9:15 am
Posts: 342
Location: United States
PostPosted: Thu Sep 08, 2022 4:18 pm 
 

Crossbones wrote:
I've read through Bruce Dickinson's What does this button do?. Very insightful and interesting, although not as much about Iron Maiden as you'd think. I enjoyed reading about his time in Samson, where he basically (and truthfully) called them a band that wasn't going anywhere. I'd never really known about the chemotherapy process, but there's some fairly harrowing anecdotes there about how difficult the day-to-day became. He always manages to put an irreverent twist on things.


I second this. It's a great book, and a great book about a metal musician. Extremely entertaining from start to finish. Just beware: By the time you are done, you might be looking up the cost of getting a pilot's license, and if there are any fencing studios nearby.
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Lagartija
Metalhead

Joined: Wed Aug 02, 2006 10:27 am
Posts: 1762
Location: Catalunya
PostPosted: Thu Sep 08, 2022 4:43 pm 
 

Seconding/thirding/whatever 'Choosing death' and 'Swedish death metal'. I love metal books and try to get my hands on as many as possible. I haven't read the Halford one, mainly because someone posted a review of it on here a while ago and it didn't seem like the music was at the forefront, which is what I'm interested in, but I did pick up Bruce's 'What does this button do' and quite enjoyed it (I was always more of a Maiden than a Priest fan).
Also Dayal Paterson's 'Evolution of the cult' black metal series are all stellar, possibly with the first one as the best, and through his label I also picked up 'The devil's cradle' (Finnish BM) and 'USBM', both very good reads on their respective subjects (if you don't mind a fair bit of edgelording, especially some of the Finnish guys...).
Currently loving the Obituary bio, 'Turned inside out' also through CND/Decibel. I've always had a soft spot for the Obies and now even more so, they just seem like such nice, down-to-earth guys who love what they do.
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e_ddi_e
Metalhead

Joined: Fri Sep 18, 2009 9:00 am
Posts: 591
Location: Sweden
PostPosted: Fri Sep 09, 2022 2:59 am 
 

Blood, Fire, Death: The Swedish Metal Story is a great read as well.

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DecemberSoul
Mirties Metafora

Joined: Thu Jan 21, 2010 9:46 am
Posts: 1245
Location: Switzerland
PostPosted: Fri Sep 09, 2022 3:59 am 
 

Out of curiosity: Has the second book on Mayhem's history (by Necrobutcher) already been released?
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nightbreaker33
Metalhead

Joined: Mon Jan 25, 2016 11:20 am
Posts: 479
Location: Greece
PostPosted: Fri Sep 09, 2022 5:56 am 
 

I'm currently reading Christian Logue's 700-page biography. I got it free by buying After THE fall From Grace on bandcamp. It's cool to hear the story of how the band came to be and how Logue found each of the members, why Mike Smith who sung on Master Of Disguise left the band and much more. I didnt know Savage Grace had 1985 Metallica sound engineer do their sound check. There are also depictions of sex scenes with hot girls which I don't mind I'll read it till the end.

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aloof
avant-gardener

Joined: Sun Dec 14, 2008 1:18 pm
Posts: 3069
Location: never neverland, palm trees by the sea
PostPosted: Fri Sep 09, 2022 6:17 am 
 

interesting. chris is not very much appreciated anymore, but i'd read that. i take it you got it as a pdf, not a hard copy?
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nightbreaker33
Metalhead

Joined: Mon Jan 25, 2016 11:20 am
Posts: 479
Location: Greece
PostPosted: Fri Sep 09, 2022 6:32 am 
 

aloof wrote:
interesting. chris is not very much appreciated anymore, but i'd read that. i take it you got it as a pdf, not a hard copy?


Yes it is only available pdf only. The only thing that ia strange is that when you try to purchase it through the Savage Grace website it redirects you to a paypal link that looks kind of fake. So I suggest you testing it it with an alternate link. Did they hack his wrbsite link?

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HeavenDuff
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Joined: Sun Mar 07, 2010 10:35 pm
Posts: 3871
Location: Montréal
PostPosted: Fri Sep 09, 2022 11:57 am 
 

I was just talking with the boyfriend of my girlfriend's friend (try to keep up :P) about autobiographies the other day. He owns a few of them and was super excited about them. He talked about I Am Ozzy, which was probably the one that seemed the most interesting to me. But then he went on about Tommy Lee's autobiography, and he seemed to think that it was so smart and hilarious that there are entire sections of Tommy talking to his dick in there. He also praised the Corey Taylor and Dave Mustaine autobiographies. And all of this got me wondering...

Like, I'm interested in reading biographies, or even autobiographies, but I have no kind of interest in reading what egomaniacs, narcissists and headcases like Corey Taylor, Dave Mustaine and Tommy Lee have to say about their own lives. All of these guys are pretentious as hell, self-absorbed and have some of the most inflated egos of all metal and rock culture. Not to mention how stupidly deep Mustaine as fallen into dumb conspiracy theories over the last decade or so.

I guess what I'm saying is that I would be interested in reading (auto)biographies, but by people who are more down to Earth, well-spoken, genuine and authentic. I'm also interested in reading biographies of musicians and bands that don't have the same level of commercial success and fame as Judas Priest, Metallica, Megadeth, Slayer or Iron Maiden. If you guys know any good ones (even of more successful bands) that fit my criteria, I'd be interested for sure :)

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Empyreal
The Final Frontier

Joined: Thu Nov 30, 2006 6:58 pm
Posts: 32642
Location: Where the dead rule the night
PostPosted: Fri Sep 09, 2022 12:05 pm 
 

Read Lemmy's WHITE LINE FEVER recently, great book. I just love this kind of filthy road-dog lifestyle, these crazy stories. Lemmy's writing is personable and funny and the whole thing was a breeze. Great stuff.
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Prairieshadow
Metalhead

Joined: Wed Jul 26, 2006 9:01 am
Posts: 426
PostPosted: Sun Sep 25, 2022 10:21 am 
 

DecemberSoul wrote:
Out of curiosity: Has the second book on Mayhem's history (by Necrobutcher) already been released?

I still need to read his first book, its definitely on my list.

Some others I've come accross:

Black Metal: Beyond the Darkness
Wolves Evolve: The Ulver Story
Svartmalmur: Icelandic Black Metal

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bastardpig
Mallcore Kid

Joined: Sun Nov 15, 2020 3:08 pm
Posts: 22
Location: Sint Maarten (Dutch part)
PostPosted: Sun Sep 25, 2022 10:45 am 
 

Avoid everything written by Martin Popoff and you'll be fine.
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KaiKasparek
Metal newbie

Joined: Sun Dec 19, 2021 5:06 pm
Posts: 374
Location: Suomi Finland Bukkake
PostPosted: Sun Sep 25, 2022 11:43 am 
 

bastardpig wrote:
Avoid everything written by Martin Popoff and you'll be fine.


Someone is salty.


Crossbones wrote:
I've read through Bruce Dickinson's What does this button do?. Very insightful and interesting, although not as much about Iron Maiden as you'd think. I enjoyed reading about his time in Samson, where he basically (and truthfully) called them a band that wasn't going anywhere. I'd never really known about the chemotherapy process, but there's some fairly harrowing anecdotes there about how difficult the day-to-day became. He always manages to put an irreverent twist on things.


I kinda hated that book. Not nearly enough about the music, and there was things regarding the cancer I did NOT need to hear.

Black Metal: Evolution of the Cult by Dayal Patterson was what Lords of Chaos should have been (even though theres no chapter on Immortal despite having Abbath on the cover). Lords of Chaos was just incessant babbling about white supremacy this and commercialism isnt real that and blah blah blah I don't fucking care talk about the music.

Ian Christe's book Sound of the Beast is a must read, even though it's 20 years outdated at this point.

Nightwish's Once Upon A Nightwish is a solid critical appraisal of the band.

+1 Tony Iommi and Lemmy's autobiographies.

Heavy Metal: The Music & It's Culture didn't really tell me anything I didn't already know, but it reads like a sophisticated work of academia. So if you want something highbrow to read while you smoke out of your bubble corn-cob pipe, pick that up.
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Kaleva
Metal newbie

Joined: Sat Jan 09, 2021 12:41 pm
Posts: 67
Location: Stranger in a Strange Land
PostPosted: Sun Sep 25, 2022 3:24 pm 
 

Has anyone read Paul 'Hammy' Halmshaw's Peaceville Life ? Interesting stuff?

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Gravetemplar
Metal freak

Joined: Tue Mar 05, 2019 10:08 am
Posts: 4037
Location: Antarctica
PostPosted: Sun Sep 25, 2022 4:39 pm 
 

Prairieshadow wrote:
DecemberSoul wrote:
Out of curiosity: Has the second book on Mayhem's history (by Necrobutcher) already been released?

I still need to read his first book, its definitely on my list.

Some others I've come accross:

Black Metal: Beyond the Darkness
Wolves Evolve: The Ulver Story
Svartmalmur: Icelandic Black Metal

I have Svartmalmur and it's pretty cool but it's a photography book, there isn't any text other than a few lyrics by the bands involved.

Image

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Prairieshadow
Metalhead

Joined: Wed Jul 26, 2006 9:01 am
Posts: 426
PostPosted: Sun Sep 25, 2022 5:01 pm 
 

Gravetemplar wrote:
Prairieshadow wrote:
DecemberSoul wrote:
Out of curiosity: Has the second book on Mayhem's history (by Necrobutcher) already been released?

I still need to read his first book, its definitely on my list.

Some others I've come accross:

Black Metal: Beyond the Darkness
Wolves Evolve: The Ulver Story
Svartmalmur: Icelandic Black Metal

I have Svartmalmur and it's pretty cool but it's a photography book, there isn't any text other than a few lyrics by the bands involved.


True, I should have noted that.

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kadaverousau
Mallcore Kid

Joined: Mon Nov 08, 2021 11:14 pm
Posts: 7
Location: Australia
PostPosted: Mon Sep 26, 2022 5:05 am 
 

If you're into Paradise Lost, I highly recommend their biography "No Celebration: The Official Story of Paradise Lost". Fantastic insight into the band's 30+ year career. Was great to read about their personal commentary into their various 'eras', including their shift from doom/death to electronic/rock and back, etc. Also feels very grounded as they're all very much self-deprecating.

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Benedict Donald
Metalhead

Joined: Tue Aug 24, 2021 10:36 am
Posts: 1707
Location: United States
PostPosted: Mon Sep 26, 2022 9:58 am 
 

Some of the best I've ever read are as follows:

Iron Maiden - Run to the Hills (3rd edition, updated through Dance of Death)

Black Sabbath - Never Say Die (the post Ozzy years)
This heavily details the 1980+ era of the band, with a heavy emphasis on the music. I believe it goes up through the second Martin era.

Not metal, but two of the most entertaining music-related books I've ever read are:
"Hammer of the Gods, the Led Zeppelin Story"
"Old Gods Almost Dead, the Rolling Stones Story"
Both of these were authored by Stephen Davis.

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Metal Shark
Metalhead

Joined: Tue Feb 25, 2014 9:54 am
Posts: 827
Location: United States
PostPosted: Tue Sep 27, 2022 11:16 pm 
 

It's not out yet, but THIS looks pretty promising! https://www.bazillionpoints.com/books/nwobhm/

:headbang:

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Aldrahn333
Metal newbie

Joined: Sat Jul 29, 2006 7:28 pm
Posts: 354
PostPosted: Thu Sep 29, 2022 3:44 am 
 

Slayer 66 2/3: The Jeff & Dave Years.

Well written (I've read it as an e-book)

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Ace_Rimmer
Veteran

Joined: Wed Jun 14, 2017 11:30 am
Posts: 3207
PostPosted: Fri Sep 30, 2022 10:20 am 
 

Are the rest of the books in Dayal Patterson's Black Metal series as good as the first one? I'm quite enjoying this and finding some shit I was never listening to, like Sarcofago. :headbang:

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