Returning for a special edition due to popular demand, our riff police series continues to educate the people of the Globe in the ways of noticing when a guitarist has been hero worshipping just that little too much and strayed from the left hand path into territory that has lawyers sharpening their pencils. It’s been
Tag: Reinventing The Steel
There is little doubt that the most underrated Pantera album is 2000’s “Reinventing The Steel“, perhaps simply because they did so much that was great, that it gets pushed down the order of things. Our personal favourite track from that album just so happens to be “Yesterday Don’t Mean Sh!t“, a cut that Belgian and
There aren’t many who can argue against the legacy of Pantera and despite the trials and tribulations surrounding Philip H. Anselmo over the duration of his career, he remains an impressive and easily recognizable vocalist and as productive as ever into his 50’s. Rather than sitting on his laurels and stepping back with the money
Filmed at the Copps Coliseum in Hamilton Ontario Canada on 25th June 2001, here’s a full set from Pantera on what turned out to be their final US summer tour. Given the name The Extreme Steel tour, it saw them headline and bring Static-X, Slayer, Morbid Angel and Skrape with them, thus allowing Kerry King
Arguably one of the most underrated Pantera albums is their ninth and final offering “Reinventing The Steel“. Recorded in 1999 with Sterling Winfield sharing production duties with the band themselves. Lyrically largely about the band themselves, it sees Slayer guitarist Kerry King add a solo to “Goddamn Electric” while the band headed out on Ozzfest
So Kerrang Magazine have ranked the Pantera albums in their order of preference and explained why in this little article over here. For our money, they’re not too far adrift of our thinking though for is, “Vulgar Display Of Power” has to be Numero Uno with “Reinventing the Steel” very much an underrated joy. RIP
For so many Pantera were a band that could do no wrong. The Arlington Texas quartet recorded what turned out to be their final album in 1999 with Sterling Winfield at the production helm as more of an assistant for Vinnie Paul and Dimebag Darrell than anything else. He’d later go on and do the
As the tributes to Vinnie Paul continue to pour in, pianist Viktoriya Yermolyeva has released a Grand Piano version of single “Revolution Is My Name” from the final Pantera album “Reinventing The Steel”. Not only is it a fantastic song, but it’s a phenomenal version. Rest in peace brother.
Pro-Shot back in 2001 at the Minneapolis stop their “The Real Steel Tour” with Soulfly and Morbid Angel, here’s a full set from Pantera. This was one of the bands final tour runs in support of 2000’s final studio album “Reinventing the Steel”.