The moment of Marilyn Manson’s metamorphosis, the ‘Antichrist Superstar’ album carried a shocking message that also challenged listeners to think.
Encouraged by his producer to “f__k some s__t up!”, Marilyn Manson’s ‘Heaven Upside Down’ album recaptured the fire that had once burned within.
Every year, critics and so-called experts ask: is rock music dead? Not with a new breed of young talents aiming for legendary status.
With their “classic” line-up in place, Megadeth’s ‘Rust In Peace’ emerged as one of the greatest thrash metal albums of all time.
Capturing a legendary Riot Fest performance, the ‘Astro-Creep: 2000 Live’ album saw Rob Zombie perform the White Zombie classic in its entirety.
Marilyn Manson’s ‘Mechanical Animals’ album established him as an artist willing to risk his reputation in order to follow his creative urges.
Coming off the back of a confused – and confusing – period ‘Death Magnetic’ found thrash metal pioneers Metallica roaring back to life.
With ‘… And Justice For All’, Metallica created a complex, powerful work, opening a door to a world it’s now impossible to imagine without them.
Boasting all the elements of a hit album, ‘Risk’ delivered everything Megadeth promised in the 90s. But should it have been a solo Dave Mustaine project?
With ‘The $5.98 EP: Garage Days Re-Revisited’, Metallica dug into their influences to create a covers record that was uniquely their own.
Commonly referred to as “The Black Album”, Metallica’s self-titled record packed a bigger punch than ever before, upping the ante on heavy metal.
With their debut album, ‘Kill ’Em All’, Metallica took thrash metal to another level, laying the groundwork for its arrival on the global stage.
The short in the arm that rock music needed, ‘Portrait Of An American Family’ introduced Marilyn Manson to the world while skewering mainstream culture.
With ‘Countdown To Extinction’, Dave Mustaine put politics front and centre of Megadeth’s work, tackling both the Gulf War and the conflict in his own psyche.
Riding the crest of a commercial wave in the 90s, Megadeth’s ‘Cryptic Writings’ proved they could still add speed and vigour to their brand of thrash metal.