Motorhead release 'Aftershock' fanpack 

added: 8 Dec 2013 // by: Newsdesk 

Motorhead-release-Aftershock-fanpack Printable version

Like the juggernaut you prayed would keep on crushing you, like the friend that still royally pisses off your parents and like a loyal standard of crunchy, greasy, punky, bluesy, gutsy screw-you rock'n'roll, Motörhead stride out through their 38th year brandishing more swagger and attitude then your ears could begin to comprehend.

Motörhead will delivered their 21st studio album in October, an enormous and prophetic Aftershock. Recorded at NRG Studios in North Hollywood,it is a true leveler, a crushing confirmation of everything Motörhead stands for, marching from the dust storm to deliver 14 belting statements which see Motörhead in perhaps their best writing form for years. There's swagger, there's punch, there's speed and there's dirty filthy grooves, Lemmy Kilmister, Phil Campbell and Mikkey Dee showing clearly that Motörhead is not simply a band, it's a genre!

That genre, more than ever, resonates with hearty independence and swashbuckle. Whether it's 'Heartbreaker' throwing hooks and riffs into your head, the double-kick concussiveness of 'Paralyzed' with Campbell's fuelled attack, or the thunderous ride-off-the-Rickenbacker Motörcharge of 'Going To Mexico', Aftershock takes gleeful twists and turns which re-announce the Motörlegend. There's the smokey biker bar blues in the shape of 'Dust And Glass', Lemmy's late-night vocals evoking last-call and melancholy, the pogo-powered punk-spiked stab of 'Queen Of The Damned' and the deliciously steamy, humid mournful 'Lost Woman Blues' which midway through decides to kick over the stool and stomp out the saloon door.

'Steal it if you must, buy it if you can!' says Lemmy, who's pride in the album is so immense that guests to his home and dressing room in the last couple of months have been treated to extremely loud airings of the rough mixes, while Phil Campbell adds, 'I really think the variation on the album shows that we've dug deep and produced some of our best work for a long time.'

'It is,' says Mikkey Dee, 'a really, really strong Motörhead album, one that really does define everything this band stands for.'

He's not wrong.

Because Motörhead are Motörhead are Motörhead.and their Aftershock will be felt worldwide.

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