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BCC-ROCK ! BIG CACTUS CLASSIC ROCK

L'ÉMISSION BCC ROCK RADIO SHOW EST DESORMAIS DIFFUSEE SUR 80 RADIOS FM ET WEBRADIOS

Johnny Da Piedade, le producteur de l'émission Country "the Big Cactus Country Radio show" fort de 10 ans de succès auprès de ses 138 radios FM et Webradios partenaires, retourne aujourd'hui à sa première passion, le Rock !

Avec une émission baptisée BCC-Rock Radio show autrement dit Big Cactus Classic Rock Radio show. A L'écoute de BCC Rock vous allez vous replonger au coeur du "Classic Rock"! Celui des Hits des années 70 jusqu'à aujourd'hui. BCC-Rock c'est avant tout un programme spécialement constitué du meilleur du Rock formaté pour la Radio FM ou Webradio ! BCC-Rock c'est du Hard ou Heavy Rock, du Blues Rock , du Rock Progressif ou encore du Southern Rock en passant par quelques douceurs avec les sons de cote Ouest des USA. Sans oublier tout le gratin du Rock FM Californien des années 80 / 90 mixés avec les meilleurs groupes de la scène Rock FM revival scandinave et Britannique qui assurent la relève avec un style musical rebaptisé "AOR ou Melodic Rock. BCC-Rock c'est 4 fois 14 minutes de Rock calibré pour la radio avec 50% de nouveautés à savourer bien souvent en avant première, 25% de Hits et Classiques du Rock et 25% de groupes à découvrir d'urgence ici !
Johnny Da Piedade

Ecoutez le BCC Rock radio show en version podcast ici.

BCC Rock radio show est un programme produit et présenté par Johnny Da Piedade, plus d'info: facebook.com/johnny.dapiedade

  • BLABBERMOUTH.NET Feb 17, 2019 | 16:17 pm

    HELLYEAH bassist Kyle Sanders says that "everything was put on hold" with the band following the death of Vinnie Paul Abbott. Last June, the drummer died from cardiomyopathy, or an enlarged heart, with coronary artery disease being identified as a significant condition in his death.Sanders, who launched Let There Be Rock Schools in Gainesville, Georgia while HELLYEAH was taking a break, told the Gainesville Times about his friend's passing: "It was just heavy. It was awful. And dealing with that, everything was put on hold because we weren't sure what was going to happen. Everyone was dealing with it in their own ways and then a light just went off. I was talking to a friend and I was like, 'This is the time to start [the rock music school].'"Let There Be Rock Schools, which is described as "a combination music lesson facility and rock and roll community center," will hold its grand opening on St. Patrick's Day weekend in mid-March."I don't know what to expect," Sanders said. "Everybody I've talked to — of course the kids are excited, but even the parents — are like, 'That's awesome.' They're excited about it."Not long before his death, Vinnie laid down the drum tracks for HELLYEAH's sixth album, which is due later this year.Like the last two records, 2016's "Unden!able" and 2014's "Blood For Blood", the new disc was recorded at The Hideout Recording Studio in Las Vegas, Nevada with producer Kevin Churko.In late June 2018, singer Chad Gray released a statement on the death of Vinnie Paul, saying that dealing with his passing "has been one of the toughest things I've ever had to face in my life. I'm so confused, sad and as helpless as I've ever been," he said. "I'm at a loss and completely devastated. But I'm trying. It's the equivalent of an emotional riot in my head and in my heart as I write this. But I'm trying to focus on anything good. I know Vinnie would want that. And the good things are my memories of him. His smile, his infectious laugh and his personality that beamed light."Gray added: "I just want to say, thank you, Vinnie Paul! For saving my life, for your music, for your endless generosity, for accepting me into your life, for creating our music that touched people, for being proud to be in HELLYEAH and for always treating me like a brother and more importantly for treating me like a friend... I will always love you and go to the end of the earth to carry the torch for you and Dime's legacy."Sanders is a former member of BLOODSIMPLE, the New York-based band founded in 2002 from the remains of legendary New York hardcore act VISION OF DISORDER.

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  • BLABBERMOUTH.NET Feb 17, 2019 | 15:43 pm

    Holland's FaceCulture recently conducted an interview with frontwoman Sharon Den Adel of Dutch metallers WITHIN TEMPTATION about the band's new "Resist" studio album. You can watch the entire chat below. A few excerpts follow (transcribed by BLABBERMOUTH.NET).On what year was the most important during the four-year break between studio albums for WITHIN TEMPTATION:Sharon: "For me, it was making [the side project] MY INDIGO. MY INDIGO is where my journey started also for 'Resist', the album for WITHIN TEMPTATION. When I discovered for WITHIN TEMPTATION at the time, I stopped writing for a certain while and then when I did start writing again, something totally different came out. It was more indie pop kind of music, singer-songwriter kind of stuff. To understand where it came from, I really had to dig into my own personal life. Also, making music for the first time that I had never made before."On whether she was surprised by MY INDIGO's output:Sharon: "I was very surprised. This was music from my past, the '80s that I grew up with, but also a lot of things that are happening now, but also personal. It was a mixture of old and new coming together and it was just my personal journey that I had to go back to the '80s when I was growing up and coming back to 2017, 2018, where we are now. I discovered that I really had to look differently at music again because I didn't understand the scene. I had to describe myself, 'What kind of music am I making?' I didn't have a clue. Also looking at other bands who were more in the scene in what I was trying to do at the time and I learned from that music scene a lot and I think that was the basis, also, for the new album of WITHIN TEMPTATION."On the personal journey she went through, including her father's illness and subsequent passing, leading up to the making of "Resist":Sharon: "It was pretty intense, especially because we had a different view on how he should approach his illness. I wanted him to go the most specialist hospitals and he was, like, 'I'm here in a local hospital.' Although it didn't go exactly how it was supposed to go in that hospital, he was still very loyal to the hospital. I was, like, 'Please take a second opinion.' Stuff like that. I eventually learned that I had to let him go and do his own way of things and how he felt comfortable with it, I was also always thinking about my mom, like, 'Okay, the local hospital is very close by and she can visit my father every day. She doesn't have to drive a long time.' Stupid things like that. Eventually, it's his journey and his life and I had to let him go because we had too many fights about it. He was very positive, while I was always trying to warn him from the dangers of if he didn't react in time in how the process was going with his illness. He was just always full of confidence that he would make it and he would be okay and he was trying to be the wise dad and try to be there for me while I just wanted him to get better. I was trying to help him make other decisions."On what she brought from MY INDIGO and her father's illness into "Resist":Sharon: "I dedicated one song to him on this album. He was a huge WITHIN TEMPTATION fan. I wrote 'Supernova' for him. It's like you and I talked about off-camera about energies and just wondering where energy goes. You're always hoping that energy does go on, although it's not feasible. It's more than meets the eye. I'm not a typical religious person; I never grew up with religion, but I'm a spiritual person. I believe there must be something. Maybe it's just hope. I don't know. [Laughs] I'm still in conflict with myself with science and what it is I'm hoping for."On how MY INDIGO influenced her lyrics for "Resist":Sharon: "What I learned from MY INDIGO is sometimes to be more direct and I think I'm even more on the new WITHIN TEMPTATION with certain songs than with the MY INDIGO. Some songs were very urban-influenced and very direct with a certain slang kind of way of singing and also just right in your face, just say how you feel. There's this one line in 'Holy Ground', it's, like, 'It's been a while since I told ya that I hate ya.' I never would have written that in any album before. [Laughs] I found it very liberating to say sometimes what you feel.""Resist" was released February 1 via Spinefarm Records, the specialist hard rock label of Universal Music Group.

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  • BLABBERMOUTH.NET Feb 17, 2019 | 14:56 pm

    MISFITS guitarist Doyle Wolfgang Von Frankenstein says that METALLICA drummer Lars Ulrich was right to launch legal action against Napster in 2000. Doyle made his comments while speaking to "The Liquid Conversations" about the changes in the music industry since the MISFITS' inception more than 40 years ago."The thing that sucks the most about it is everybody steals music," Doyle said (hear audio below). "You spend a fucking hundred thousand dollars to make a record and all these fucking scumbags are just fucking stealing it. And then they want more. And you're a dick, 'cause you're doing a meet-and-greet [after concerts] for 50 fucking bucks to make up for it, which you don't wanna do. You think I wanna meet all these fucking people? I don't. When I'm done, I wanna fucking take a fucking shower and go to bed. I just worked, so..."Doyle went on to say that people who criticize him for charging money for meet-and-greets "can kiss my ass. Seriously," he said. "You wanna fucking steal shit? If I was making motorcycles and they came and took one, would that be a crime? Why can't we punish people for stealing songs? There should be a $10,000 fine [for stealing music]."He added: "They should really fucking police that shit. Shut the Internet down for a fucking day and fix it."Asked how he approaches the issue of illegal music downloading now that he is releasing his albums through his own record label, Doyle said: "I don't know. How can I approach that? What are you gonna do? As soon as somebody buys it, where is it? It's up there for everybody to steal."Doyle also blasted Spotify for the the paltry payments the music streaming service pays out to music rightsholders, saying: "Fuck them. Fucking bullshit… [As an artist] you make nothing. It's $9 a month [for a Spotify subscription fee], and you can listen to a song 10,000 times if you want — if there's enough time in that month to listen to it 10,000 times. I don't know. I can't do the math. But how much do you think each band gets? It's like a hundredth, maybe a thousandth of a penny you get. Are you fucking kidding me? My girlfriend [ARCH ENEMY singer Alissa White-Gluz] went to their office. She said it was insane. I would've went fucking mental. I would've started breaking everything."Doyle also defended METALLICA for going after Napster when the band discovered that a leaked demo version of its song "I Disappear" was circulating on the service before it was released.METALLICA sued the pioneering music file-sharing service, claiming that it was illegally allowing users to download the group's tracks without paying royalties to the band."Lars Ulrich was right when he sued fucking Napster," he said. "And everybody thought he was a dick. He didn't do it for him. He's got the fucking money. He did it for fucking jerkoffs like me."While the music-streaming service Spotify has gotten a lot of criticism for how little it pays artists for their music, many musicians have since have embraced the platform.Songs streamed on the company's ad-supported tier last year earned $0.00014123 in mechanicals per play. This means that an artist would earn $100 in mechanical royalties after 703,581 streams. This number actually decreased from $0.00022288 in December 2016.For the premium tier, Spotify paid $0.00066481 per stream. An artist would therefore earn just $100 after 150,419 streams.

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