Heavy metal sex chat

Unlocking the Truth's music and what they represent more broadly -- a group of kids making music that perhaps their peers and adults might not always see as "normal" -- aligns with the spirit of metal and punk music at its purest.

And, in that sense, who better for the band to interview, and be interviewed by, than the "founding father of punk," Richard Hell?

If your purposes and messages are unique and different from other heavy metal, how would you describe those intentions and messages of yours? Our music has this good message for all people that feel like they are being bullied, or people who want to be free. Malcolm: The message I want to convey in my music is to be free, do what you want to do, and get back up if you get pushed down. Malcolm: If I wasn't in a band, I would want to be a pro skateboarder, guitar technician, or a producer. Malcolm: Putting up the devil horns basically is respect to heavy metal and all it has done for me and a lot of other people.

The music in the background inspired us to play metal.

RH: Do you see yourselves as having a unique purpose and message in your compositions -- music and lyrics -- or are you more interested in simply being consistent with the existing style and feeling of your favorite heavy metal bands?



RH: Well, when I was your age, I was more straight and conventional than you are.

I lived in a pretty bland place where there wasn't a lot of stimulation or exposure to new ideas.

Some tracks are gonna be brutal and other tracks are gonna be about driving motorcycles and having sex and fun. We can't seem to make our minds up what we are, really — we're either a classic rock band or a full-on metal band. We're one of the unique bands in that position, really." Asked about why bands like SAXON seemingly rarely produce their own records despite having made albums for more than three decades, Biff said: "We do produce them ourselves.

I mean, I usually produce; the [other] boys [in the band] don't really produce albums. Sometimes I'll give the engineer producing credit, because he works a little bit harder than the norm.Heavy metal is the music that lifts us up when we are down.Heavy metal is the music to get all our emotions out. Japanese animated TV shows and wrestling are the reasons why this music is in our blood.RH: Probably the biggest change is how electronics have affected it, both in the way music is created (sampling and other computer-assisted ways of making music) and for its distribution (the Internet and the way it's both made getting your music to a public easier, or at least something you can do yourself, while at the same time has made it so easy for people to take musicians' work without paying for it).As far as styles of music, the biggest change has got to be the advent and huge success of hip-hop and everything about how it's done and what it says and means.That is why they do it so well." How did heavy metal get into your blood? It seems to have made you into super-heroes, but sometimes that brings its own problems.

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