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Brian May Reveals The Raw Tape From The Recording Of Queen’s “Bohemian Rhapsody” | Society Of Rock Videos

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Brian May Breaks It Down

While recording a documentary on the making of Queen’s “Bohemian Rhapsody,” guitarist Brian May brought the tape containing the original recording of the song to the studio, and played footage from the raw recording of the track. It was one of the first times fans got to hear the song broken down into its first inception without all of the production surrounding it.

The recording contains footage of Freddie Mercury’s piano track, Brian’s guitar solo,Roger Taylor’s drum track and John Deacon’s bass recording in their rawest forms. In addition, it also contains all of the vocal tracks the band recorded, as the song is broken down by Brian layer by layer.

It’s an exclusive look into one of music’s all-time treasures! To hear the song’s layers stripped down individually is an absolute treat, and will give you a whole new perspective on the track. Brian also delves into how every member of the band was exceptional on this track, and how incredible of a pianist Freddie actually was. Freddie is more than praised for his voice, but his skill on the piano sometimes gets way overlooked!

Watch the amazing video for yourself down below! We’ve created a timestamp that will take you to May playing the first of the tracks, but we will warn you that the video is a tad long. But, we encourage you to watch the whole thing, it’s worth it!

http://societyofrock.com/brian-may-reveals-the-raw-tape-from-the-recording-of-queens-bohemian-rhapsody/

earofnewt.com

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ORIGINALLY PUBLISHED IN THE GEORGIA STRAIGHT, APRIL 16, 1992

By Steve Newton

Few guitarists have had to deal with the kind of expectations put on Jake E. Lee when he took over Randy Rhoads’ guitar spot in the Ozzy Osbourne band. Rhoads’ tragic death in a 1982 plane crash stunned the rock world and didn’t make things easy for his replacement—or for interim live guitarist Brad Gillis. But Lee—whose current group, Badlands, plays 86 Street next Thursday (April 23)—managed to handle the pressure.

“There were a lot of people out there who were for Randy Rhoads,” recalls Lee, “and they would hang banners with his name on them and stuff. But at the same time there were people who were willing to give me a chance. And the same with Ozzy. He’d often say, ‘You’re Jake, you’re not Randy. I don’t expect you to be Randy.’ But then…

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transmissionglasgow @glasgowmixtape

The search for the real identity of Banksy is a story one that never fails capture the imagination of the media and the millions of fans across the globe of the subversive Bristol street artist, ever since he came to the public’s attention back in 1997 with his The Mild Mild West mural.
And with the news that filtered out in March of a scientific study by Queen Margaret University confirming previous studies that pointed out to him as being plain old public school boy Robin Gunningham, the final nail in the coffin was struck in what had left the world scratching their heads.
Banksy_MIld_Mild_West_and_poster
But what if Banksy isn’t the one person everyone thinks he is. What if – akin to the Shakespeare consiparcy theories, Banksy is a group of people who have stencilling different locations both at home and abroad. Such a rich body of work done over a…

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