While 3D is indeed on the wane in the States, the one hot movie technology continues to be IMAX.
Fans of Metallica and long time TG readers know this summer the band is going to be taking one of the biggest risks of its career: Sinking $20 million of their hard earned money into Through the Never, a 3D concert film that hits theaters August 9.
It wasn’t that long ago that Guitar Hero was the hottest thing in gaming, and it also temporarily saved the music business for a little while as well.
So you’ve read on TG that Jason Newsted, long time bassist for Metallica, is back from his years in the wilderness with his new band, named (take a guess)…Newsted.
When Cliff Burton was killed in a tragic accident, Metallica recruited Jason Newsted as quickly as they could, and got back on the road.
If you grew up back in the eighties, you probably remember that music wasn’t as diversified as it is today, and there were walls of division up everywhere.
We recently confirmed that Metallica is launching its own label, Blackened Recordings, after being with the Warner / Elektra family for nearly thirty years.
It’s not easy to be in business with your enemy, but in some cases, like the saying goes, it’s better to go with the devil you know than the devil you don’t know.
For years, some of the world's most popular rock 'n roll and heavy metal bands shunned digital music, allegedly over piracy concerns.
The music business sure isn't what it used to be.
Rolling Stone magazine recently conducted a poll for the greatest heavy metal albums of all time.
Metallica's Kirk Hammett has been a big horror aficionado since he was a kid.
Some time ago, Metallica announced plans to shoot a self-funded 3D concert film.
Who among us who grew up with Metallica ever thought we'd see the day when the members of the band were pushing fifty?
There were certain common denominator bands we all listened to before any of us ever heard the term "The Big Four."
Back in the mid-90s it was hugely popular for bands to play a classic album live in its entirety.
The late fifties was the dawn of what was later termed the "monster kid" generation.
James Brown may have been the hardest working man in show business, but Metallica's also had one of the strongest work ethics of any band out there, especially when it comes to touring.
The Black album was a big dividing point for a lot of Metallica fans, and they’ve endured cries of "sell out!" from day one.
The rather unexpected comeback of vinyl is quite a fascinating phenomenon to cover.