what do u think about Black Sabbath song? amazing one!
black sabbath with ozzy is f***ing good.
I have another question about a Sabbath song. It's really Oz who sings on the song Solitude ? Because I really don't recognize his voice there
yes judas has a great vibe to drive too..and ozzy's black sabbath makes you nervous,maybe cause its a little darker.
Judas always... In my dark moments driving I like Glenn Tipton and Dio more that the rest, don't ask me why and in normal moments I don't listen Black Sabbath (Ozzy) and Pink Floyd, they make me nervous
hey but i bet judas does the trick
Well, when I drive at night, afraid of the unknown way or rain... Black Sabbath is not fit for driving!
i wouldnt crash,,but what a fantastic drive that would be
when you hear it driving in the night, it's a bit scary actually LOL
sorry for your dog kala ,,our dog hates rainy thundery nights as well
My dog doesn' t like it. She is afraid of rain and thunders
it does things to me--made me feel alive very alive--LOVE IT
I DO LOVE BLACK SABBATH!!!
Besides it's historical, heavy metal started with this song.
The Devils Chord is what makes, what made the song black sabbath the s***!
Here is some more history on it below...
The tritone or 'Devil's Chord' – a musical interval, such as the augmented fourth, spanning three whole tones – has a long musical history of links to diabolism, from the Church's wholesale banning of it in the Middle Ages, through the Romantic era, blues and jazz, to modern film music and death metal.
Before the proscription of the interval it was, according to Professor John Deathridge, King Edward Professor of Music at King’s College London, often used to represent the presence of evil: "In mediæval theology, you have to have some way of presenting the devil. Or if someone in the Roman Catholic Church wanted to portray the crucifixion, it is sometimes used there." Later, though, it came to be seen as a dissonance, and was outlawed, says Deathridge, on technical grounds in which, perhaps, a theological ban can also be read.
Romantic portrayals of evil – particularly in the works of Wagner – brought the tritone's tension-inducing power to the musical fore, and modern musicians – from film composer Bernard Hermann to seminal 'metal' act Black Sabbath – have drawn on these associations to add a spooky atmosphere to their own work. Sabbath's guitarist Tony Iommi denies making conscious use of the 'Devil’s Interval', claiming that he was just looking for "something that sounded right… something that sounded really evil and very doomy."
The genre's love affair with the tritone is examined in a new film about the history of heavy metal, A Headbanger’s Journey........
Ozzy:"I have no regrets except that I wasn't up to keep Randy (Rhoads) from getting on that plane." (Ozzy Osbourne, Guitar World Issue 37, 2000)
This song has its historical meaning...It is the proto doom song wchich was a statrting point in evolution of doom music...
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