Unlike most other eras, the notion of 90s music is hard to pin down. Oddball and eclectic, the decade defies easy categorisation, but it’s this cross-pollination of sounds that left a boundary-breaking...
‘The End’ follows Manson’s recent cover of the acclaimed American traditional song ‘God’s Gonna Cut You Down’.
The 'No More Tours 2' jaunt of 2020 kicks off on 27 May in Atlanta and concludes on 31 July in Las Vegas.
Artists who have previously recorded versions of the song include Johnny Cash and Elvis Presley.
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.
Marilyn Manson’s ‘Mechanical Animals’ album established him as an artist willing to risk his reputation in order to follow his creative urges.
From powerhouse belters to multi-octave vocalists with mind-boggling versatility, the best male rock singers have left their mark on music history.
Published in 1978, The Stand was previously made into a mini-series for the small screen back in 1994 with King himself writing the script.
The controversial rocker will be joined in the cast by Sharon Stone and Jude Law.
The song was originally lead single for Depeche Mode's 1990 album 'Violator', and has also been covered by Johnny Cash and Marilyn Manson.
KORN'S Jonathan Davis, Body Count featuring Ice-T and Zakk Wylde's Black Label Society are also on the festival bill.
Emigrate's self-titled debut album went Top 10 in Germany in 2007 and its follow-up 'Silent So Long' appeared in 2014.
The follow-up to 'The Electric Warlock Acid Witch Satanic Orgy Celebration Dispenser' is due out in 2019.
Of their cover, Rob Zombie says, "I think it varies as much as it can from the original, but not so much that it becomes a different song."
Manson recorded his version as the featured track on the soundtrack for the 'X-Men' horror spin-off 'The New Mutants', due to hit screens in 2019.
The shock rocker recorded the song for the soundtrack of the forthcoming 'X-Men' movie 'The New Mutants'.