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Hard Rock - Released September 3, 2021 | Parlophone UK

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The reigning monarchs of the new/old wave of British heavy metal movement, it would be perfectly acceptable for Iron Maiden to rest on their considerable laurels and just pick-slide and fist-pump their way through a seemingly endless cycle of continent-spanning stadium tours. Instead, the band has continued to add new material to their arsenal, fleshing out the nooks and crannies of past glories with expansive, prog-minded efforts like The Final Frontier (2010) and Book of Souls (2015). Clocking in at just over 80 minutes, the epic Senjutsu is another distended late-career triumph, albeit one that requires multiple spins to set up camp in your Homeric metal-craving cranium. Commencing with one of the band's best openers in years, the potent "Senjutsu," treats the prosaic cruelties of war with equal parts melancholy and might. Apart from the nimble "Stratego," which bears the instantly familiar galloping gait of classic Maiden, the ten-song set leans hard into the band's progressive tendencies. Despite an overarching preference for midtempo pieces, Senjutsu never lumbers. The serpentine arrangements and sonic detours into everything from Spaghetti Western-inspired groove metal ("The Writing on the Wall") and maximalist, major key art-rock ("The Time Machine") to lilting folk-metal ("Death of the Celts") show a flair for innovation that artists who've been in the game so long rarely aspire to. Even the lofty Steve Harris-penned closers, the Powerslave-referencing "The Parchment" and the weighty, yet stirringly melodic "Hell on Earth," feel immediate and vital. Bruce Dickinson may not have access to the upper registers of his youth, but his voice is still plenty powerful, and it's become richer with the weariness and wisdom of age. When he wails "Love in anger, life in danger" over the anthemic closing moments of the latter track, it resonates as the story's protagonist is no longer a seeker but a seer. © James Christopher Monger /TiVo
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Hard Rock - Released March 29, 1982 | Parlophone UK

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Hard Rock - Released November 20, 2020 | Parlophone UK

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It won’t be long before Iron Maiden are breaking records. This concert recorded in 2019 in Mexico is their 11th official live album! It’s even become their trademark: each time the band go on tour they create an aural or visual record. Do we need yet another Iron Maiden live album? It’s a good question, since this record is – like many before it – pretty much a best-of album. And the answer is yes. Nights of the Dead, Legacy of the Beast is fully justified for at least two reasons. Firstly, the tour that’s documented here came at a time when Bruce Dickinson was struggling with health problems and it seemed important for the band to prove to their fans that throat cancer hasn’t affected his legendary voice. Secondly, it’s no secret that the tour was a huge success, both in terms of scenography and their musical performances. Fans probably would have liked a visual supplement but still, the sound is nothing short of amazing. Iron Maiden revisits an artistically-flawless period of their career and performs it with unparalleled drive, feeling and technicality – something that no one else on the metal scene today would be able to keep up after a forty-year career. Dickinson even cheekily covers The Clansman and The Sign Of The Cross, originally sung in the studio by Blaze Bayley during his short interim period (1994 to 1999). Likewise, the rarer tracks For the Greater Good of God, Where Eagles Dare and Revelations give added value to a setlist that obviously gives pride of place to the unmissable hits: Aces High, The Trooper, The Number of the Beast, Run To The Hills, 2 Minutes To Midnight... We find heavy metal cornerstones that are played with that same unstoppable anger from their beginnings. As if we needed reminding, this new live show once again confirms the English giant’s supremacy and reinforces the huge respect they deserve for their incredible and exemplary trajectory. © Charlélie Arnaud/Qobuz
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Hard Rock - Released May 1, 1992 | Parlophone UK

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Hard Rock - Released April 1, 1988 | Parlophone UK

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Hard Rock - Released May 1, 1983 | Parlophone UK

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Hard Rock - Released September 1, 1984 | Parlophone UK

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Hard Rock - Released April 1, 1980 | Parlophone UK

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Hard Rock - Released February 1, 1981 | Parlophone UK

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Hard Rock - Released September 1, 1986 | Parlophone UK

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Hard Rock - Released October 1, 1985 | Parlophone UK

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Hard Rock - Released September 4, 2015 | Parlophone UK

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Hard Rock - Released May 29, 2000 | Parlophone UK

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Hard Rock - Released March 25, 2002 | Parlophone UK

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Hard Rock - Released September 5, 2006 | Parlophone UK

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Hard Rock - Released May 12, 2008 | Parlophone UK

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Hard Rock - Released September 8, 2003 | Parlophone UK

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Drummer Nicko McBrain kicks off Iron Maiden's 13th studio record with an uncharacteristic one-two-three-four before launching into the rousing opener, "Wildest Dreams." This bar-band sensibility permeates Dance of Death's first three refreshing yet unremarkable tracks before shifting into the more familiar fantasy rock of previous releases. That shift begins with the remarkable "Montsegur," a brutal, melodic assault that recalls the group's glory days and showcases lead singer Bruce Dickinson at his venom-spitting best. The anthemic "New Frontier" is a musical sibling to the band's 1982 classic "Number of the Beast" and eclipses any doubt about the band's ability to keep up with the phantom specter of age. Despite the dark imagery and the ferocity of the performances, there's a looseness to the record that conveys a surreal sense of fun. They enjoy playing together, and that more than anything shines through on old-fashioned rockers like "No More Lies" and "Gates of Tomorrow." No Iron Maiden album would be complete without a Dungeons and Dragons-style epic, and they deliver on the hammy title track and the lush closer, "Journeyman." The group's innate ability to consistently cater to its fans' stubborn tastes, while maintaining a level of integrity that other veteran bands displace with unintentional Spinal Tap zeal, is a testament to its talent and experience. While the keyboard-heavy sound of their previous release, the excellent Brave New World, creeps into some of the more indulgent tracks, Dance of Death is a triumphant return to form for these heavy metal legends. © James Christopher Monger /TiVo
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Hard Rock - Released July 15, 2021 | Parlophone UK

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Hard Rock - Released October 1, 1990 | Parlophone UK

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Hard Rock - Released August 16, 2010 | Parlophone UK

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Iron Maiden in the magazine
  • Iron Maiden Sees Double
    Iron Maiden Sees Double For their 17th studio album, the indestructible masters of hard rock sign a new double album to bring you over an hour and twenty minutes of Iron Maiden gold.
  • Still raging
    Still raging The sixteenth album from the indestructible Iron Maiden…