Black Sabbath- Vol. 4- Supernaut

Black Sabbath- Vol. 4- Supernaut

The Eternl Idols Episode 4 : Black Sabbath - Volume 4

The Eternl Idols Episode 4 : Black Sabbath - Volume 4

Ralph Viera (Dr.Fukk) from the band Thrash Or Die(http://www.facebook.com/thrashordie.fl) reviews the Black Sabbth discography. Black Sabbath Vol. 4 (often shortened to Volume 4) is the fourth album by the British heavy metal band Black Sabbath, released in September 1972. The album was originally to be titled Snowblind, after one of several songs referring to cocaine use, and features several Sabbath classics, such as "Tomorrow's Dream," "Snowblind," "Supernaut" and "Changes." n June 1972, Black Sabbath reconvened in Los Angeles, California to begin work on their fourth album at the Record Plant Studios. The recording process was plagued with problems, many due to substance abuse issues. While struggling to record the song "Cornucopia" after "sitting in the middle of the room, just doing drugs", Bill Ward feared that he was about to be fired from the band. "I hated the song, there were some patterns that were just horrible" Ward said. "I nailed it in the end, but the reaction I got was the cold shoulder from everybody. It was like 'Well, just go home, you're not being of any use right now.' I felt like I'd blown it, I was about to get fired".However, the seeds were planted for what would eventually be the demise of the classic Sabbath lineup. As Butler told Guitar World in 2001, "Yeah, the cocaine had set in. We went out to L.A. and got into a totally different lifestyle. Half the budget went on the coke and the other half went to seeing how long we could stay in the studio...We rented a house in Bel-Air and the debauchery up there was just unbelievable." In the same interview Ward opined, "Yes, Vol. 4 is a great album but listening to it now, I can see it as a turning point for me, where the alcohol and drugs stopped being fun." Volume 4 demonstrates Black Sabbath beginning to experiment with the heavy sound they had become known for. Although some songs are in their trademark style, others demonstrate a soft, orchestral approach. This is exemplified by the song "Changes". Written by Tony Iommi, it is entirely in the form of a piano ballad with mellotron. Although the band had used piano on some songs previously, it had played only a minor role in the songs. At least two songs on the album reference the use of cocaine. The lyrics and title of "Snowblind" is an example of this. The song "Snowblind" also had to be re-recorded because the original version features Osbourne yelling the word "cocaine!" after each verse. On the officially released version, "cocaine" is whispered quite audibly after the first verse, approximately 41 seconds into the song (During live performances Osbourne would again scream the word at the top of his lungs). The album cover features a monochrome photograph of Ozzy Osbourne with hands raised, taken during a Black Sabbath concert. The album's original release (on Vertigo in the UK, on Warner Bros. in the US and on Nippon Phonogram in Japan) features a gatefold sleeve with a page glued into the middle. Each band member is given their own photo page, with the band on-stage (and photographed from behind) at the very centre. The reissues on WWA and NEMS duplicated both the gatefold sleeve and, unusually, the pages. The album's cover art has proved iconic, and is parodied on the 1992 Peaceville Volume 4, the 1992 Volume Two EP by the band Sleep, and the 2007 album Vol. 1 by the band Church of Misery. In the liner notes of Volume 4, Black Sabbath thank "the great COKE-Cola Company," another blatant drug reference.[3] Also during the Volume 4 era, bassist Geezer Butler sported a sticker on his white bass that stated "Enjoy CoCaine", a parody of the slogan "Enjoy CocaCola. Volume 4 was released in September 1972, and while critics of the era were again dismissive of the album, it achieved gold status in less than a month, and was the band's fourth consecutive release to sell one million copies in the United States. It reached number 13 on Billboard's pop album chart. The song "Tomorrow's Dream" was released as a single but failed to chart.Following an extensive tour of the US, the band toured Australia for the first time in 1973, and later Europe. Black Sabbath also appeared on the UK's Top of the Pops in 1973, sharing the stage with such diverse acts as Engelbert Humperdinck and Diana Ross. The album had been reissued twice as a budget release called Children of the Grave with a live version of said song. In June 2000, Q magazine (6/00, p. 69) placed Volume 4 at number 60 in its list of The 100 Greatest British Albums Ever and described the album as "the sound of drug-taking, beer-guzzling hooligans from Britain's oft-pilloried cultural armpit let loose in LA." In an interview with Q magazine, Beck Hansen named the "Supernaut" riff as his all time favourite, equal with Neil Young's "Cinnamon Girl"; Frank Zappa had also identified that song as one of his all time favorites

A Tribute To BLACK SABBATH - Master Of Reality, Vol.4 (FULL ALBUM HD)

A Tribute To BLACK SABBATH - Master Of Reality, Vol.4 (FULL ALBUM HD)

Band: Various Artists Album: A Tribute To Black Sabbath (from Master Of Reality, Vol.4 albums) Genre: Heavy Metal Tracklist: Master Of Reality (1971) 01.Sweet Leaf - SACRED REICH 02.After Forever - BIOHAZARD 03.Embryo - HOPE'S END 04.Children Of The Grave - WHITE ZOMBIE 05.Orchid - NICK DIDKOVSKY 06.Lord Of This World - CORROSION OF CONFORMITY 07.Solitude - ULVER 08.Into The Void - EXHORDER Vol.4 (1972) 09.Wheels Of Confusion - NEW EDEN 10.Tomorrow's Dream - SCREAMING TREES 11.Changes - OVERKILL 12.F-X - MATMOS 13.Supernaut - TURISAS 14.Snowblind - SYSTEM OF A DOWN 15.Cornucopia - INFAMY 16.Laguna Sunrise - ULTRATUMBA 17.St.Vitus Dance - CATHEDRAL 18.Under The Sun - SOULFLY All Rights to their respective owners! I do not own any rights! Feel free to subscribe for new stuff! Thanks.

BLACK SABBATH - VOL 4 (UNEDITED)

BLACK SABBATH - VOL 4  (UNEDITED)

Vol. 4 is the fourth studio album by English heavy metal band Black Sabbath, released in September 1972. It was the first album by Black Sabbath not produced by Rodger Bain; guitarist Tony Iommi assumed production duties. Patrick Meehan, the band's then-manager, was listed as co-producer, though his actual involvement in the album's production was minimal at best. Wheels of Confusion/The Straightener Tomorrow's Dream Changes "FX" (Instrumental) Supernaut Snowblind Cornucopia Laguna Sunrise (Instrumental) St. Vitus Dance Under the Sun/Every Day Comes and Goes Ozzy Osbourne – vocals Tony Iommi – guitars, piano, mellotron Geezer Butler – bass guitar, mellotron Bill Ward – drums, percussion In June 1972, Black Sabbath began work on their fourth album at the Record Plant studios in Los Angeles. The recording process was plagued with problems, many due to substance abuse. In the studio, the band regularly had large speaker boxes full of cocaine delivered.[1] According to Sharon Osbourne's memoirs, there was also a Doberman at the mansion that had gotten into a part of the band's cocaine supply that was laced with the baby laxative mannitol and soon became ill from the effects of the altered drug. While struggling to record the song "Cornucopia" after "sitting in the middle of the room, just doing drugs,"[2] Bill Ward feared that he was about to be fired from the band. "I hated the song, there were some patterns that were just horrible", Ward said. "I nailed it in the end, but the reaction I got was the cold shoulder from everybody. It was like 'Well, just go home, you're not being of any use right now.' I felt like I'd blown it, I was about to get fired."[3] According to the book How Black Was Our Sabbath, Bill Ward "was always a drinker, but rarely appeared drunk. Retrospectively, that might have been a danger sign. Now, his self-control was clearly slipping." Iommi claims in his autobiography that Ward almost died after a prank-gone-wrong during recording of the album. The Bel Air mansion the band was renting belonged to John du Pont and the band found several spray cans of gold DuPont paint in a room of the house; finding Ward naked and unconscious after drinking heavily, they proceeded to cover the drummer in gold paint from head to toe. The Vol. 4 sessions could be viewed as the point in time when the seeds were planted for what would eventually be the demise of the classic Sabbath line-up. As bassist Geezer Butler told Guitar World in 2001: "Yeah, the cocaine had set in. We went out to L.A. and got into a totally different lifestyle. Half the budget went on the coke and the other half went to seeing how long we could stay in the studio ... We rented a house in Bel-Air and the debauchery up there was just unbelievable." In the same interview, Ward said: "Yes, Vol. 4 is a great album, but listening to it now, I can see it as a turning point for me, where the alcohol and drugs stopped being fun." Speaking to Guitar World in 1992, Iommi admitted, "LA was a real distraction for us, and that album ended up sounding a bit strange. The people who were involved with the record really didn't have a clue. They were all learning with us, and we didn’t know what we were doing either. The experimental stage we began with Master of Reality continued with Vol. 4, and we were trying to widen our sound and break out of the bag everyone had put us into." In the liner notes to the 1998 live album Reunion Iommi reflected, "By the time we got to Bel Air we were totally gone. It really was a case of wine, women and song, and we were doing more drugs than ever before." In his autobiography I Am Ozzy, singer Ozzy Osbourne speaks at length about the drugged out atmosphere surrounding the sessions, stating, "In spite of all the arsing around, musically those few weeks in Bel Air were the strongest we'd ever been" but admitted "Eventually we started to wonder where the fuck all the coke was coming from ... I'm telling you: that coke was the whitest, purest, strongest stuff you could ever imagine. One sniff, and you were king of the universe." Osbourne also recounts the band's ongoing anxiety over the possibility of being busted, which only worsened after they went to the cinema to see The French Connection (1971), a William Friedkin film about two undercover New York City cops busting an international heroin-smuggling ring. "By the time the credits rolled," Osbourne recalled, "I was hyperventilating." Iommi describes the scene in his memoir Iron Man: My Journey Through Heaven & Hell with Black Sabbath, "like Tony Montana in the movie Scarface: we'd put a big pile (of cocaine) on the table, carve it all up and then we'd all have a bit, well, quite a lot." In 2013, Butler admitted to Mojo magazine that heroin, too, had entered the picture: "We sniffed it, we never shot up ... I didn't realize how nuts things had gotten until I went home and the girl I was with didn't recognize me."

Black Sabbath - Supernaut HD

Black Sabbath - Supernaut HD

Great song by Black Sabbath. I don't own any rights to this song.

Black Sabbath ~ War Pigs

Black Sabbath ~ War Pigs

Album: Paranoid Song: "War Pigs" ~ LYRICS ~ "War Pigs" Generals gathered in their masses Just like witches at black masses Evil minds that plot destruction Sorcerers of death's construction In the fields the bodies burning As the war machine keeps turning Death and hatred to mankind Poisoning their brainwashed minds Oh lord yeah! Politicians hide themselves away They only started the war Why should they go out to fight? They leave that role to the poor Time will tell on their power minds Making war just for fun Treating people just like pawns in chess Wait 'til their judgement day comes Yeah! Now in darkness world stops turning Ashes where the bodies burning No more war pigs at the power Hand of God has struck the hour Day of judgement, God is calling On their knees the war pig's crawling Begging mercy for their sins Satan laughing spreads his wings oh lord yeah!

Black Sabbath - "Black Sabbath"

Black Sabbath - "Black Sabbath"

Black Sabbath's original video performance of the song "Black Sabbath" www.BlackSabbath.com

Immigrant Song

Immigrant Song

Provided to YouTube by Warner Music Group Immigrant Song · Led Zeppelin Mothership (Remastered) ℗ 2007 Atlantic Recording Corporation for the United States and WEA International Inc. for the world outside of the United States. Band Member, Producer: Jimmy Page Band Member: John Bonham Band Member: John Paul Jones Band Member: Robert Plant Writer: Jimmy Page Composer, Writer: Robert Plant Auto-generated by YouTube.

Black Sabbath - End of the Beginning

Black Sabbath - End of the Beginning

Get the new album from Black Sabbath, '13', out now!: http://smarturl.it/BlackSabbath13Dlx Google Play: http://goo.gl/5izHM Watch the OFFICIAL video of End of the Beginning which was filmed on set of the season finale of CSI. Be the first to get information about the new Black Sabbath album: http://bitly.com/BlackSabbathMailingList Website: http://www.blacksabbath.com/ Facebook: http://bitly.com/BlackSabbathFB Twitter: http://bitly.com/BlackSabbathTW

Black Sabbath Vol 4 8bit Full Album

Black Sabbath Vol 4 8bit Full Album

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