Heatseeker325's setlist.fm



Member since January 1, 2021
Last seen January 15, 2021
Edits so far 240
Edits last month 240


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The problem is that nobody is going to go through the effort of checking every edit you make. It doesn't matter how many correct edits you make. If 'some' of your edits are not backed up with proof then they are all going to be removed. Don't bother editing any more, you'll just be wasting your time. Creating a new account (again) isn't going to change anything. You can still check 'I was there' to keep track of any concerts you attended (which is the main reason for the website).

Well, here we go again. New account. Same problems.

"Ramones Rock Hard, But Is This Music? By PAUL KAZA Special to the Free Pratt If your musical tastes run to rock 'n' roll in its hardest variety, The Ramones concert at the University of Vermont Sunday was a show not to be missed. If, on the other hand, you like to hear songs which contain more than three or four chords and an occasional change in rhythm, The Ramones would not be your cup of tea. The hard-rocking quartet can legitimately lay claim to being the American pioneers of new wave. They've been doing it for nearly a decade, years before it gained popular acceptance in the late '70s and early '80s. The band certainly has not lost any of its enthusiasm, and its set succeeded in turning Patrick Gym into a makeshift dance hall filled with bodies writhing to the beat. Amid a burst of smoke, the players shook the stage with "Rock 'n' Roll Radio," initiating a frenetic set that included selections from most of their albums. The group leans heavily on a formula which consists of digging up an old classic and beating it into the ground. The Ramones absolutely butchered "Do You Wanna Dance," a song that has been recorded by a hundred artists but has never been so utterly brutalized. "Rock 'n' Roll High School," the title track from a movie in the 70s, painted a disturbing look at the hallowed halls of academia. After "I Wanna Dance with You," the lead singer grabbed a baseball bat and stared rather defiantly into the crowd. 'The KKK Took my Baby Away" Remember that innocent tune, originally recorded by Bobby Freeman? It was yet another example of The Ramones' uncanny ability to ruin a song. For a moment, "Needles and Pins," recorded nearly 20 years ago by Jackie DeShannon, didn't sound too bad. But give The Ramones less than two minutes and they can destroy any pleasant memories you may have associated with a golden oldie. The group makes no effort to break the monotony of their music not a single guitar solo, no backup vocals. The end result is simply gut-wrenching, ear-splitting noise that is about as stimulating as banging your head against a hard wall for an hour. Some of the dancers were coming close to that, with a new craze called "slam bang dancing." The idea is to hurtle yourself forcefully into your partner to the beat of the music. Sound like fun? Maybe it's the '80s version of "The Bump." After "Teenage Lobotomy" and "Surfin' Bird," The Ramones lit into one of their anthems, "Hey Ho, Let's Go," providing impetus for the best idea of the evening: a swift walk directly to the exit door. A mile from the gym, silence never felt better."

Where are the rest of the 30 songs you added? Guesses are not allowed.

I just saw that you requested a number of Jimi Hendrix Experience songs be attributed to the singles rather than studio albums. Our order of preference is:
Studio album