Bon Jovi Joins Jennifer Nettles for Revamped ‘Do What You Can’

Bon Jovi has again teamed with Jennifer Nettles, frontwoman of the country band Sugarland, this time for an updated version of “Do What You Can.”

The single, originally released by Bon Jovi back in April, details America’s ongoing fight against the COVID-19 pandemic. With lyrics discussing social distance, PPE and frontline responders, the song touches on many topics which have become commonplace in 2020 society. Still, “Do What You Can” strikes an uplifting tone, it’s chorus praising the unbreakable human spirit:

“When you can’t do what you do / You do what you can / This ain’t my prayer, it’s just a thought I’m wanting to send / ‘Round here we bend but don’t break / Down here, we all understand / When you can’t do what you do / You do what you can.”

With Nettles in the fold, the updated version of “Do What You Can” boasts a new country twang. The singer trades vocal parts with Jon Bon Jovi, while fiddle and banjo highlight a broadened musical arrangement.

“As I finished the mix and did the video [for the album version], I said, ‘Boy, this song would have such crossover potential,’” Jon Bon Jovi explained to Rolling Stone. “Jennifer was my first choice, and she said yes.”

The music video, featuring a masked Bon Jovi exploring the city if New York, also received an update. Nettles is now added throughout the clip, including a rousing performance high atop a Big Apple building. Watch the video for the new version of “Do What You Can” below.

This isn’t the first time that Bon Jovi and Nettles have collaborated. The two famously teamed in 2006 on the song “Who Says You Can’t Go Home,” which peaked at No. 1 on the Billboard Country Chart and earned both artists a Grammy Award.

Bon Jovi’s upcoming album 2020 – featuring the original version of “Do What You Can” – is due for release Oct. 2.

You Think You Know Bon Jovi?

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Smashing Pumpkins Announce Double Album ‘Cyr’ + New Animated Show

After the debut of their new songs “Cyr” and “The Colour of Love” at the end of last month, Smashing Pumpkins have officially announced their double album Cyr and a new animated series titled In Ashes.

Cyr was produced by frontman Billy Corgan and will feature 20 songs. Founding members James Iha and Jimmy Chamberlin joined Corgan in the making of the album, as well as guitarist Jeff Schroeder. The first two singles were synth, marking a whole new sound for the rockers. We’ll be able to determine whether the rest follows suit when it comes out on Nov. 27 via Sumerian Records.

Pre-order Cyr here now, and see the album art and full track listing below.

In addition to the album announcement, the Pumpkins have also shared the trailer for their upcoming animated series In Ashes. The first two episodes of the five-part show will be available Friday, Sept. 25, along with more new music from Cyr. Watch the trailer below.

Smashing Pumpkins – Cyr Album Artwork + Track Listing

Sumerian Records

01. “The Colour of Love”
02. “Confessions of a Dopamine Addict”
03. “Cyr”
04. “Dulcet In E”
05. “Wrath”
06. “Ramona”
07. “Anno Satana”
08. “Birch Grove”
09. “Wyttch”
10. “Starrcraft”
11. “Purple Blood”
12. “Save Your Tears”
13. “Telegenix”
14. “Black Forest, Black Hills”
15. “Adrennalynne”
16. “Haunted”
17. “The Hidden Sun”
18. “Schaudenfreud”
19. “Tyger, Tyger”
20. “Minerva”

Smashing Pumpkins – In Ashes Trailer

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Carcass’ New Song Is Death ‘N’ Roll Perfection

Carcass‘ new album Torn Arteries may not be coming out in 2020 as originally promised, but the band is at least serving up a four-track EP platter titled Despicable. With “The Living Dead at the Manchester Morgue” already out, the shape-shifting death metal unit has now dished out “The Long and Winding Bier Road” as the follow-up in advance of the EP’s release.

“Well, the COVID situation has put the release of the new Carcass album on the backburner for the time being,” said bassist/vocalist Jeff Walker. “Given that we said there’d be new music in August, we thought it would be cool to have a stop-gap release and let you hear some of the tracks that never quite made the cut. Don’t say we never give you anything. Enjoy.”

“The Long and Winding Bier Road” draws parallels to Carcass’ divisive 1996 record, Swansong, which stood as their last until the comeback record Surgical Steel was released in 2013. This is the more rockin’ side of Carcass, though not without those choppy, staccato riffs that keep the band’s sound rooted in the extreme.

Listen to the new track below.

Despicable will be released Oct. 30 through Nuclear Blast. Pre-order your copy here.

Carcass, “The Long and Winding Bier Road”

Carcass, Despicable EP Artwork + Track Listing

Nuclear Blast

01. “The Living Dead At The Manchester Morgue”
02. “The Long And Winding Bier Road”
03. “Under The Scalpel Blade” (album version)
04. “Slaughtered In Soho”

The Best Death Metal Album of Each Year Since 1985

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Deftones’ New Song ‘Genesis’ Is Heavy as F–k

Deftones can do no wrong, and their newest song “Genesis” is one of the heaviest of their career. From the highly anticipated Ohms, Deftones mix fat grooves with the violent, yet etherial vocals of Chino Moreno.

The title track to Ohms was received with massive fanfare earlier this year, easily wracking up three million views on YouTube in a month. While “Ohms” fits into the more atmospheric, transcendental side of Deftones’ sound, “Genesis” is uncompromising and vicious, expertly balancing a simple, two-note main riff from a reinvigorated Stephen Carpenter, who sat out for much of the Gore writing sessions.

Check out the lyrics to “Genesis” below via Genius:

[Verse 1]
I reject
Both sides of what I’m being told
I’ve seen right through
Now I watch how wild it gets
I finally achieve
Balance, balance, balance, balance
Approaching a delayed
Rebirth, rebirth, rebirth, rebirth
I’m positive
There’s no sense to what I’m being sold
Yet here I go
I watch how wild we get
Oh, can you taste your life?
Balanced, balanced, balanced, balanced
How will you spend your time?
Reborn, reborn, reborn, reborn

[Chorus]
Climbing out of the ashes
Turning time inside out
We’re miles beyond the sound

[Verse 2]
We’ll start again
Taste a lifestyle that never gets old
Yet here we go
Just watch how wild it gets
I finally achieve
Balance, balance, balance, balance
Approaching a delayed
Rebirth, rebirth, rebirth, rebirth

[Chorus]
Climbing out of the ashes
We’re turning time inside out
We’re floating off in the ether
We’re miles beyond the sound

[Bridge]
We’re everywhere
No need to return
I’ll show you the way
We’re everywhere
No need to return
I can show you where
No need to return
I can show you

[Chorus]
Climbing out of the ashes
We’re turning time inside out
Floating off in the ether
We’re miles beyond the sound

[Outro]
Oh, can you taste your life?
Balanced
How will you spend your time?
Reborn

“Everybody gets together and we lock ourselves in a room and we write together, which I think that’s the important part, that we’re not just sending ideas over the Internet,” Moreno recently explained to Apple Music’s Zane Lowe. “We’re actually writing music together. But once we do that, everybody steps away and goes back into their own little worlds, and then we take a tally on what’s this and what’s that and then we can work that way. So it’s worked out for us.”

Ohms was recorded at Henson Studios in Los Angeles and Trainwreck Studios in Woodinville, Washington, reuniting the band with producer Terry Date. Listen to “Genesis” below and you can pre-order the album ahead of the Sept. 25 release at this location.

Deftones – Genesis (Official Music Video)

Best Rock Songs of 2020 (So Far)

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NSFW: Alpha Wolf Debut Violent ‘Restricted (R18+)’ Music Video

Alpha Wolf, an ascending metalcore group out of Australia, have just put out what has to be the year’s most disturbing music video and one that requires a warning for all potential viewers due to its extreme and graphic themes. The rated-R clip for “Restricted (R18+)” makes no effort to mask the uncomfortable reality of domestic abuse, suicide and thoughts of revenge and murder.

“The following clip contains scenes that some viewers may find disturbing, including scenes of assault, violence and suicide. Viewer discretion is advised,” reads a warning before the music video begins.

In “Restricted (R18+),” Alpha Wolf blend feral, brutish hardcore rhythms with scenes depicting a woman tormented by an abusive father figure at home. As the video plays out, we see the woman flash back to violent scenes from her childhood as she blankly stares down the manifestation of her younger self in the home’s halls. In the present, the father figure remains prone to violent action, which prompts thoughts of murder in the woman’s mind. We see this urge play out, but only in fantasy as the video ends on an overhead shot of the woman lying in a tub filled with blood-soaked water, her bleeding arm lying over the edge as blood pools on the floor.

Read the lyrics to“Restricted (R18+)” directly below and watch the NSFW video further down the page.

I had a dream I slit your throat
I saw you bleed, I saw you choke
Found peace in the prophecy
Though it left when I awoke

Trouble on my mind, digging graves in my sleep
Turn me loose, I might snap.

It’s the devil in broad day
Smile make a pretty face

Blame it on the bloodline, no
Blame it on the state of mind

Suffering soul, never let it go
Suffering soul, exorcise the ghost

Don’t you ever think I would forget
Don’t you ever think I would forgive
I’ll keep having these thoughts
Until you’re fucking dead

Been spinning webs in my head
Bending my mental backwards
Dying to justify insidious intentions

I had a dream I slit your throat
No sweet dreams, no goodnight

Predator, prey
Dreams a reality
Predator now prey
Now pray

If I were you, I’d wanna kill myself too

The song comes from Alpha Wolf’s forthcoming second album, A Quiet Place to Die, which will be released Sept. 25 through SharpTone Records and Greyscale Records. To pre-order the album, head here.

Alpha Wolf, “Restricted (R18+)” Music Video

Alpha Wolf, A Quiet Place to Die Album Art + Track Listing

1. “a quiet place to die”
2. “Creep”
3. “Golden Fate; Isolate”
4. “Akudama”
5. “Acid Romance”
6. “Rot In Pieces”
7. “bleed 4 you”
8. “Ultra-Violet Violence”
9. “The Mind Bends To A Will Of Its Own”
10. “Restricted (R18+)”
11. “don’t ask…”

2020’s Best Metal Songs (So Far)

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Metallica’s Lars Ulrich Settles John Bonham vs. Neil Peart

When you’re discussing who the greatest drummer of all time is, it’s best to do so with someone who’s actually a drummer themselves. Howard Stern called up Metallica‘s Lars Ulrich to settle the long-standing debate over who the best drummer of all time was — Led Zeppelin‘s John Bonham or Rush‘s Neil Peart.

In a new snippet from Stern’s radio show, the host goes on about how Bonzo was the absolute cream of the crop and cited “When the Levee Breaks” as one of the most iconic, highly-sampled drum beats ever recorded. However, drummer Richard Christy told Stern he would place Peart right at the top with Bonham and pointed out the solo in Rush’s “Tom Sawyer.”

A few other guests went back and forth with their choices as well, but Stern bet $100 that Ulrich would choose Bonham — he called him to settle the score.

“It’s fucking hard,” Ulrich said, shaking his head. “Listen, I’ve been asked that question on and off for 40 years.”

After Stern also name-dropped Cream‘s Ginger Baker and the Who‘s Keith Moon as superior drummers, Ulrich added Deep Purple‘s Ian Paice and AC/DC‘s Phil Rudd. But that still didn’t answer the question at hand.

Ulrich then reflected on the first time he met Peart in 1984 because he had questions about drumming. “I was 20 years old with not a pot to piss in. I called him and we spoke 30, 45 minutes on the phone and were geeking out on drums. The whole thing was like a fairytale. You can’t play drums and not love Neil.”

After a dramatic drumroll, the Metallica drummer finally came to a conclusion. “Between Neil and between John — no disrespect — I’ll have to go with John Bonham.”

Rest in peace to both. See the full video below.

Lars Ulrich Decides: John Bonham vs. Neil Peart

The 66 Best Metal + Hard Rock Drummers of All Time

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Mastodon’s Bill Kelliher: New Album is Full of Despair + Tragedy

A COVID-19 vaccine isn’t the only thing to look forward to in 2021. Mastodon plan to release their newest album next year, which, according to guitarist Bill Kelliher, will bring a lot of big riffs, despair and tragedy — and possibly even a theme comparable to Emperor of Sand.

After Kelliher played some of his favorite riffs for us, he got into detail about Mastodon’s upcoming album. The guitarist hopes the modern metal lords will begin recording by the end of September, teasing some killer surprises and fresh soundscapes.

“There’s so much material there between all four of us. As always, there’s some surprises, there’s some cool soundscapes that we have just never gone down that path before. We like to keep it interesting. It gets stagnant if you keep putting out the same sounding stuff every single record. That’s the greatest thing about our band — there’s no formula where someone’s gonna say, ‘Nah, that doesn’t fit.’”

He adds, “In this record, there are some concepts going on that I can hear. I know a lot of the lyrical content is already there, but I don’t know if it’s finalized. As usual, there’s a lot of despair and tragic moments and stuff like that that has happened in all our lives, that we kind of feed off of when it comes down to writing lyrics and concepts for songs. I’m sure there will be some sort of theme along the lines of Emperor of Sand.”

“I just wanna get it recorded while it’s still exciting to me. That’s the thing about the studio, you spend too long in there, you can’t tell if stuff sounds good anymore. You gotta get it out while it’s hot, while it’s still got that spontaneity to it, which it still does.”

Watch our interview with Bill Kelliher below and click here to grab Mastodon’s new Medium Rarities compilation.

Mastodon’s Bill Kelliher: New Album is Full of Despair + Tragedy

2020’s Best Metal Songs (So Far)

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Kids Deliver Brutal Cover of Slipknot’s ‘Psychosocial’ + Hit Kegs

Covering Slipknot isn’t an easy task to tackle, but the kids over at the O’Keefe Music Foundation aren’t your average band. They’ve already taken on the .5 The Gray Chapter track “The Devil In I,” and now they’ve moved on to All Hope Is Gone’s “Psychosocial.”

The video was recorded in a bar almost a full year ago in October 2019, back when being inside establishments was still a normal part of life. Anyway, the group is full of energy, headbanging around in circles. Two girls — aged eight and nine — even hit kegs with baseball bats, similar to how Shawn ‘Clown’ Crahan does onstage.

To bring it even closer to home, 17-year-old vocalist Kaden Karns is from Corey Taylor‘s hometown of Waterloo, Iowa, which he lived in prior to moving to Des Moines and forming Stone Sour. The connection is quite uncanny, especially considering Karns’ vocal delivery is pretty spot-on.

Oh, and there’s moshing too.

Check out the video below. The performers are:

Baseball Bat & Beer Keg Girl #1 / Taylor Campbell / Age 8
Baseball Bat & Beer Keg Girl #2 / Madelyn Ahlers / Age 9
Drums / Nate Tharp / Age 14 
Lead Guitar / Hunter Hallberg / Age 14
Bass / Jackson Toma / Age 15
Rhythm Guitar / Aiden Combs / Age 17
Vocals / Kaden Karns / Age 17 

The O’Keefe Music Foundation – “Psychosocial” (Slipknot Cover)

The Best Cover Songs From 50 of Metal’s Biggest Bands

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Interview with JW Jones: Blues has always evolved, and it continues to: Video, Photos

Post Views: 8,342

Interview with Canada-based blues musician JW Jones, fresh off the heels of winning “Best Guitarist” at the IBC 2020 released new album.

How do you describe your sound, music philosophy and songbook? Where does your creative drive come from?

I think I am a sum of the parts, so to speak. My initial influences as a drummer were really Led Zeppelin and Jimi Hendrix before I switched to guitar and dove in to the blues greats like B.B. King, T-Bone Walker, Albert King, Howlin’ Wolf, Hubert Sumlin, and then to the following generation like Kim Wilson and Jimmie Vaughan of the Fabulous Thunderbirds, Anson Funderburgh, Little Charlie Baty, Junior Watson, Kid Ramos, etc. There are bits of all of these guys, from Chicago to Texas and West Coast to pushing the boundaries of rock-blues. I like to bounce around from super traditional to more of a free-form, jam-band style, to keep things interesting for the musicians on stage and the audience alike.

Creatively, when it comes to songwriting, I usually write from my own experiences, but sometimes enjoy taking someone else’s story or perspective and working from there. When it comes to playing music, it’s about staying fresh and constantly bringing new songs and ideas into the setlist.

Are there any memories from new alum “Sonic Departures” studio sessions which you’d like to share with us?

There are so many! This album literally has more instruments playing at one time than anything I’ve ever recorded thanks to the 17 piece big band including 13 horn players. What a sound! Working with Eric Eggleston to create loops from existing parts… pieces of horn lines, drum parts, bass lines, and creating what could almost be considered a song within a song as the intros to Blue Jean Jacket and Snatchin’ It Back.

For the tune Drownin’ On Dry Land, so I just said to the horn section “whoever wants to solo, let’s just all solo together and see what happens”. When you’re playing with pros like that, everyone knows that the most important part is listening. You’ll hear me playing guitar lines that are similar to what a trumpet played right before me, and you’ll hear the horns working off each other, and how it becomes a sort of organized chaos. Every time I listen to the ending solo section of that tune, I hear something new which is special to me. That was recorded in the first and only take because if we rehearsed it… if we had time to think about what we might play, it would take all the magic out of it. What you’re hearing there is a seriously inspired performance, and it just doesn’t get any cooler than that in my books!

Finally, having my wife Brit sing on the record, and sampling my then 15-month old daughters voice was really special and wouldn’t have been possible if it weren’t for recording from home during COVID lockdown.

What do you miss most nowadays from the blues of the past? What are your hopes and fears for the future of?

Blues has always evolved, and it continues to. I am not sure that I miss anything, but rather celebrate the amazing recordings that the legends left for us, and be part of the movement to keep the music alive and introducing blues to younger audiences.

What would you say characterizes Canadian blues scene in comparison to other European and US scenes?

I have been very fortunate to tour all over the world, and the international blues community is an incredible force. We are all linked by the love of the same music, and there are blues societies in every corner of our great country as well as across Europe and in the US where it all comes from. Instead of comparing them, I think of them as all being part of the same team. “It takes a village” as they say!

What touched (emotionally) you from Buddy Guy, George Thorogood and Chuck Leavell?

It’s the little things that mean the most to me. Being on stage with Buddy Guy when he says “I hear you”. That doesn’t mean he CAN hear me, it means he hears that I am playing the right riff, an appropriate riff, a riff that shows the influence from the greats, at the right time. Or just hanging with him at Legend’s in Chicago, sitting at the bar talking about our mutual hero, B.B. King. Touring with Thorogood was incredible! We didn’t hang much because there were some tight schedules, but he was very kind to us, and we were thankful to be invited to join him on tour. I met Chuck Leavell backstage at a Rolling Stones concert in Quebec City, and we exchanged contact info. He’s been an incredible supporter since then, and what I love about him is that he always takes the time. He’s never missed replying to a message, and is one of the sweetest guys in the business. I hope to work with him on a live show or recording someday, but he’s a busy guy with his solo career, being a tree farmer and conservationist, and a gig he’s had for many years… being on-call with that little blues band from England!

What are some of the most important lessons you have learned from your experience in the music paths?

It’s a slow climb, but it’s worth it. The most important moments to musicians and artists are always deeply entrenched in the music and art. Those are the times that our hearts are bursting and we feel like we belong, that we are loved. These moments are the core reason why we started this journey in the first place. No one learns their first song on an instrument thinking they’ll win awards or play on big stages. They do it because they are excited about hearing the results. It’s always about the music. It’s also important to pay it forward. I wouldn’t be here today without support of so many people… and I feel that it’s my duty to pass that on as they did for me.

What is the impact of music on the socio-cultural implications? How do you want it to affect people?

Some musicians and songwriters are deep into the political side of things, and I respect that. I just want to play music, have a good time, and bring joy to the people. Along the way, if I can tell stories that resonate with the listener, that is fantastic.

Let’s take a trip with a time machine, so where and why would you really want to go for a whole day?

It’s November 5, 1966, and I am in the audience at the International Club in Chicago to see B.B. King. The live performance that resulted in the album Blues is King, which to me is the most soulful performance by anyone, anywhere, that I’ve ever heard. The chills I experience listening to it would only be amplified to a whole other level. What a feeling that would be, to see the King in his prime!

Interview by Michael Limnios

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Corey Taylor Shows Off ‘New Mask’ on ‘Adult Swim’ Segment

Masks are one of the most popular accessories of 2020 thanks to the coronavirus pandemic. But they’ve always been a staple in Corey Taylor‘s world, and he recently showed off a new addition to his collection on a segment of the show Adult Swim. 

The “Williams Street Swap Shop” is a community-like Adult Swim special where viewers can swap goods with each other and partake in contests. On a recent episode, which consisted of viewers showing off their masks, the Slipknot and Stone Sour frontman was the featured guest.

Taylor’s argument in support of wearing masks is that if he can wear one that covers his entire face for hours while he’s performing and screaming at the top of his lungs, then people should be able to wear one for a few seconds while they run into a store and do other small tasks.

He eventually put his signature We Are Not Your Kind mask on, and then whipped out another surprise. “I found this in a shop in Lima, Peru. And it was actually on what they call the highest point in South America,” Taylor said as he held up a new mask. “I saw it and I thought, ‘This is really, really cool.'”

He then put the skull-like mask on over his Slipknot mask, and voila. As he sits in his new face armor, he judges other viewers’ mask submissions.

Later in the episode, things get a little more weird as the vocalist has to sing lines given to him about kitchen appliances, for a fabricated band called Fridgey and the Burners. You can watch the clip below, and the full episode here.

adultswim.com

Corey Taylor on the Williams Street Swap Shop

The Evolution of Slipknot’s Terrifying Masks Throughout The Years

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System of a Down’s Shavo Odadjian Plays ‘Wiki: Fact or Fiction’

If COVID-19 has proven one thing, it’s that you shouldn’t trust everything you see on the Internet. In that spirit, we hopped on a Zoom call with System of a Down bassist and North Kingsley musician Shavo Odadjian to prove and disprove what’s written about him on Wikipedia.

Shavo tells some incredible stories in this Wikipedia episode, including the time he managed to get into an AC/DC music video shoot featuring Arnold Schwarzenegger. Shavo ended up directly next to Arnold in the “Big Gun” video. “The shot they used, the lights hit me more than they hit him. I was shining. It should have been a crowd and Arnold, but there’s a kid right next to Arnold — me. The next day, I was popular at school.”

The bassist also cleared up some misinformation about the infamous 2001 riot caused by a System show gone awry. Odadjian says it wasn’t police who cancelled the gig, it was the fire marshal, because between 15,000 and 20,000 people (not 7,000-10,000) showed up for a free Toxicity release show. According to Shavo, fallout from the cancelled gig resulted in System’s gear getting stolen and destroyed, with his bass cabinet ending up on the sidewalk on Hollywood and Vine.

Another famous piece of System lore — that “Chop Suey!” was originally called “Self-Righteous Suicide” — turned out to be incorrect. Shavo says the song was simply called “Suicide” and that the band’s record label pushed to change the title since a song called “Suicide” would be difficult to push as a single. Nineteen years later, the “Chop Suey!” video is about to hit one billion views on YouTube.

Watch Shavo Odadjian play ‘Wikipedia: Fact or Fiction?’ in the video below and click here to grab the new North Kingsley EP, Vol. 1.

System of a Down’s Shavo Odadjian – Wikipedia: Fact or Fiction?

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Rise Against Unleash First New Song in Three Years + Batman Video

Rise Against have just debuted their first new song since 2017, “Broken Dreams, Inc.” The track acts as a companion piece for DC’s Dark Nights: Death Metal comic books, debuting with a music video inspired by the limited series.

Dark Nights: Death Metal is a seven-part series promising to act as the final battleground for Batman to take on one of his most evil and sadistic foes, The Batman Who Laughs. The first three issues, created by Scott Snyder and Greg Capullo, have already been released, with the remaining four scheduled into 2021.

As for “Broken Dreams, Inc.” the Rise Against track bridges the DC universe with the social issues the United States faces today.

“’Broken Dreams, Inc.’ speaks to today’s changing landscape of American society, the opportunities that are available to some but not to others, the people who are able to benefit versus those who get left behind, who suffer and end up as casualties. How do we level the playing field so everyone can have a real chance at attaining the American Dream?,” says Rise Against’s Tim McIlrath.

“One word, ‘disruption.’  You have to put power into the hands of the people, not business, you have to value people and community over profit. You can’t have a shareholder-run country or a shareholder-run world, a world that values profit above all else, because profit above all else can result in dangerous repercussions for humankind.”

“Broken Dreams, Inc.” is the opening cut to the official Dark Nights: Death Metal soundtrack, which also features Marilyn Manson’s “Warship My Wreck.”

Watch the video for Rise Against’s new track below and click here to check out Dark Nights: Death Metal.

Rise Against – Broken Dreams, Inc. (DC – Dark Nights: Death Metal Version / Lyric Video)

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