Posts Tagged “30 Minutes”

What's it like being a support band on Summer Slaughter? Metal Injection cameras shadowed Summer Slaughter mid-card act Revocation to see what a typical day on the massive summer festival is like. See what the band does for the entirety of the day that does not include the 30 minutes they crushed on stage. Also, …

The post A Day In The Life of REVOCATION on SUMMER SLAUGHTER appeared first on Metal Injection.

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Motorhead played a shortened set at this year’s edition of the Wacken Open Air festival, and front man Lemmy has recently been going through health issues that caused the cancellation of several shows. Now the organizers of the Wacken festival have issued the following statement about the performance: “Motörhead rocked the Black Stage for more than 30 minutes and Lemmy gave everything he´s got to play an amazing live show. “He’s keeping well – but the temperatures and circumstances lead to the point that continuing the show would have lead to a loss of quality

The post Wacken 2013 Organizers Comment On Motorhead Performance appeared first on Daily Heavy Metal News.

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Veteran British/American heavy metal trio RAVEN will release “Rock Until You Drop – A Long Days Journey” two-disc DVD as a digipak via SPV/Steamhammer on the following dates:

Germany: June 21
Europe: June 24
USA/Canada: July 2

The effort contains four hours and 30 minutes of concert footage from around the world, in the studio, backstage, interviews with the band, the fans, musicians and

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30 minutes of music has been written, and harks back to Opeth’s early sound according to Mikael Akerfeldt.

Comments No Comments » has issued its latest podcast (episode #151), featuring an interview with vocalist Biff Byford of British heavy metal legends SAXON The chat lasts approximately 30 minutes and can be streamed using the audio player below.

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The Cypher 16 guys recently jetted out to India to play some huge shows and to check out one of the world’s most inspiring and fast-rising metal scenes. We got them to blog it for us



Check out Part 3 below…

Another early start and yet another delayed (and incredibly slow) taxi we arrived at the airport for our next plane journey over to the Far East of the country. Getting to the airport 30 minutes late meant having our own escort who proceeded to rush us through the system whilst we held up the entire plane, but by the skin of our teeth we made it to Guwahati. This was another previously unseen place for us in India and for me (Jack) probably the highlight of the tour

The first thing that struck me about this area was that it is incredibly green – apart from our first tour back in 2009 (where we were based in Goa) we had never played in such a rural location, so it was lovely to sit and gaze out of the window of the taxi and not just see buildings, people and pollution. The other thing that I found interesting was the lighter skin and slight Asian features of the people who lived there. Assam (the state in which Guwahati finds itself) borders with Burma and China, so it is to be expected, but when you are used to seeing one thing and are suddenly presented with something different it leaves an impression nevertheless.

As usual everyone we met and those who looked after us in our hotel were very kind and did everything they could to help during our stay. By flying instead of taking a train from Kolkata (a 30 hour journey), we also found ourselves with a day off. The famous Kamakhya temple in Guwahati lies at the top of the nearby Nilachal Hill, and so our tour manager suggested that we go and see it.

A fantastic idea we thought, so off we went, and straight into a traffic jam – which lasted for four hours. Those who have been to India will always come back talking about the state of the roads, and this method of travel is usually where something will go wrong when we are over. On this occasion we didn’t know what was going on, but nothing was moving at all and unfortunately the consequence of this was that by the time we did eventually reach the temple it was dark. And closed.

We consoled ourselves by heading a little back down the hill and pottering around some stalls, from which we were able to pick up some locally made gifts. We’re not really tourists in India anymore, but this was our first time in this city so it was nice to see what was on offer. I also remember being repeatedly recognised around Guwahati and finding this slightly surreal seeing as we had never been there before. A late highlight of the day came in the form of an elephant that was walking along the roadside. This beautiful creature took money offered to it in its trunk and immediately passed it up to his owners sitting high on top – we hoped to contribute for his care and upkeep but when you see such an animal being made to wander along a main road you can never be sure…

The day of the show was as ever, a busy one. Between repeated power cuts during sound-check, some of the drum-kit not turning up, and interviews and photo-shoots we had our hands full, but all was eventually sorted and we waited to see whether the rumours about Guwahati being one of the best places in India for heavy music were true.

Wow – totally true. WHAT an insane show! Shortly before we began we were presented onstage with traditional tribal scarfs and I was nearly dragged into the crowd after making the mistake to try and grab a quick pre-show photo with the crowd and my new garment.

The venue was actually a seated theatre, but within seconds of the music starting the crowd had left them and rushed down to the front where essentially mayhem became the order of things. It’s funny when people tell you how certain people are and behave in other parts of the world, because you’re never quite sure you will see them in the same way, but with the fans in Guwahati everything we had been told was proved to be absolutely true. Passionate, wild and uncompromising. Totally involved with the show. Amazing.

Post-show we returned to the hotel and (accompanied by whiskey), prepared for yet another early start to Delhi the next morning. We were originally scheduled to play Shillong the next day but India’s size and logistical issues unfortunately came into play at this point. It isn’t possible to fly into Shillong – you have to drive for several hours from Guwahati and there would have been a very good chance of something going wrong en route from Shillong to Delhi. This would have meant almost certainly missing the Delhi show. We would also arrive in Delhi having just travelled for nearly 24 hours and that probably would have meant a sub-par performance on our part. We therefore opted to play it safe and just head straight to Delhi, and apart from another plane hold-up situation (us to blame again!) we reached India’s capital without incident.

Come back tomorrow for Part 3!

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Deuteronomy has issued the following announcement about inking a record deal to release a new album:

“We are extremely proud to announce that we have signed a deal with Satanica Records from New Zealand. ‘A Great Blessing’ will be released in early 2013.

“This label has 190 releases! Go now and visit their website right here for more information on the releases and the bands. We would like to thank Satanica for their support and we are looking forward for a great cooperation.

“‘A Great Blessing’ Features 37:30 minutes of extreme, aggressive, and epic black metal, with members of Cease of Breeding, Demonical, and Witchery. Soon we will post some more news about the album. Until then you can hear the second uploaded song on youtube entitled ‘None to Remain!””

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Manitoba black metal duo Wilt is finally streaming all four tracks from its debut self-titled EP over at bandcamp. This four track EP runs just shy of 30 minutes. Artwork comes courtesy of Sam Nelson and the logo was done by The Lord of Logos, Christophe Szpajdel. Dan Lowndes handled mastering duties.

Wilt by Wilt

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Power went out for 30 minutes during KREATOR’s headlining performance this past Sunday night (November 11) at Salamandra in Barcelona, Spain as part of the band’s European tour with MORBID ANGEL, NILE and FUELED BY FIRE.

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Wilt is gearing up to release its debut EP shortly. Based out of central Canada, this two piece black metal project is comprised of Jordan Dorge (Laika) and Brett Goochild. Comprised of four tracks, this EP runs just shy of 30 minutes, and artwork comes courtesy of Sam Nelson with the logo done by The Lord of Logos, Christophe Szpajdel. Dan Lowndes handled mastering duties on the release, which is slated for a late October/early November launch. A sampler of the EP is posted below.

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