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Industrial rock

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Industrial rock is an alternative rock genre that fuses industrial music and rock music. It initially originated in the 1970s, and drew influence from early experimental and industrial acts such as Cromagnon, Throbbing Gristle, Einstürzende Neubauten, and Chrome. Industrial rock became more prominent in the 1980s with the success of artists such as Killing Joke, Swans, and partially Skinny Puppy, and later spawned the offshoot genre known as industrial metal. The genre was made more accessible to mainstream audiences in the 1990s with the aid of acts such as Nine Inch Nails and Marilyn Manson, both of which have released platinum-selling records.

History

Origins (late 1970s and 1980s)

AllMusic critic Alex Henderson has stated that experimental group Cromagnon's 1969 record Orgasm foreshadowed the industrial rock sound.[1] Specifically, Pitchfork's Zach Baron noted their song "Caledonia" for its "pre-industrial stomp".[2] Krautrock musicians Michael Rother and Klaus Dinger included industrial noise in their track "Negativland" (from their 1972 debut Neu!). Neu! inspired the opening track "Speed of Life" on David Bowie's 1977 album Low, recorded in Berlin. Bowie also collaborated with Iggy Pop on his 1977 solo debut The Idiot. The closing track "Mass Production" features mechanical sounds sampled on tape loops which heavily influenced Joy Division who were signed to the industrially themed label Factory Records which had been founded in 1978; their albums Unknown Pleasures (1979) and Closer (1980) heavily influenced the further development of industrial rock. Chrome has also been credited as the "beginning of industrial rock"[3] and their 1978 Half Machine Lip Moves was listed on Wire's 100 Records that set the world on fire (while no one was listening).[4]

Industrial rock was created in the mid- to late 1970s, amidst the punk rock revolution and disco fever. Prominent early industrial musicians include Throbbing Gristle, Cabaret Voltaire, NON, SPK and Z'EV.[5] Many other artists have been cited as influences such as Kraftwerk and Gary Numan and Tubeway Army as well as Einstürzende Neubauten and Fad Gadget. Many other musical performers were incorporating industrial music elements into a variety of musical styles.

Some post-punk performers developed styles parallel to industrial music's defining attributes. Pere Ubu's debut, The Modern Dance, was described by Jim Irvin as "industrial",[6] and Chris Connelly said the musical project Foetus was "the instigator when it comes to the marriage of machinery to hardcore punk."[7] Music journalist Simon Reynolds considered Killing Joke, which saw mainstream success with their 1985 album Night Time,[8] "a post-punk version of heavy metal."[9]

Others followed in their wake.[10] The New York City band Swans were inspired by the local no wave scene, as well as punk rock, noise music (particularly Whitehouse) and the original industrial groups.[11] Steve Albini's Big Black followed a similar path,[12] while also incorporating American hardcore punk.[13] Big Black has also been closely associated with post-hardcore and noise rock, though their ties to industrial music are extremely apparent. The Swiss trio The Young Gods, who deliberately eschewed electric guitars in favor of a sampler,[14] also took inspiration from both hardcore and industrial.[15] In 1986, Canadian band Skinny Puppy released the album Mind: The Perpetual Intercourse,[16] with its lead single, "Dig It", seeing frequent airplay on MTV.[17] The song was a major influence on Nine Inch Nails founder Trent Reznor, who used it as inspiration when writing his first song, "Down in It".[18]:38

Chicago's Wax Trax! Records became a vanguard for the genre in the 1980s[19] and is credited for introducing it to the United States.[20] Ministry's 1988 album The Land of Rape and Honey, departed from the band's synthesizer-oriented sound for a rock style that drew from hardcore punk and thrash metal, while retaining electronic elements and samples.[21][22] Ministry frontman Al Jourgensen was also involved in multiple industrial rock side projects that were signed to Wax Trax!, including Revolting Cocks, 1000 Homo DJs and Pailhead.[23] Drawing heavy influences from the New York's no wave scene, Cop Shoot Cop incorporated two bass guitars with no guitars.[24]

Mainstream popularity (1990s)

Industrial rock band Nine Inch Nails
Industrial rock band Nine Inch Nails

In the 1990s, industrial rock broke into the mainstream with artists and bands such as Nine Inch Nails, Orgy, Rob Zombie, White Zombie, and Marilyn Manson. In December 1992, Nine Inch Nails' EP Broken was certified platinum by the Recording Industry Association of America (RIAA).[25] Nine Inch Nails gained further popularity with the release of their 1994 album The Downward Spiral. The Downward Spiral was certified 4x platinum by the RIAA in 1998.[26] Nine Inch Nails' 1999 album The Fragile was certified 2x platinum in January 2000.[27] With the success of Nine Inch Nails, the band's debut album Pretty Hate Machine was certified 3x platinum by the RIAA.[28] In the 1990s, four Nine Inch Nails songs went on the Billboard Hot 100.[29] Several industrial rock and industrial metal artists such as KMFDM, Fear Factory, Gravity Kills and Sister Machine Gun appeared on the 1995 Mortal Kombat: Original Motion Picture Soundtrack.[30] The soundtrack was certified platinum by the RIAA in January 1996.[31]

Industrial rock band Orgy performing in 2015
Industrial rock band Orgy performing in 2015

Marilyn Manson released their album Antichrist Superstar in 1996. The album was certified platinum by the RIAA two months after its release date.[32] In the United States, Antichrist Superstar sold at least 1,900,000 units.[33] Marilyn Manson's EP Smells Like Children was certified platinum in May 1998.[34] Marilyn Manson's album Mechanical Animals went to number 1, selling 223,000 copies in its first week in stores, knocking The Miseducation of Lauryn Hill by Lauryn Hill off of the top spot.[35] Mechanical Animals was certified platinum by the RIAA in February 1999[36] and sold at least 1,409,000 copies in the United States.[37] Orgy also experienced mainstream success during the 1990s. The band's 1998 album Candyass was certified platinum by the RIAA in July 1999.[38] Orgy's cover of New Order's song "Blue Monday" went to number 56 on the Billboard Hot 100[39] and number 2 on the Dance Club Songs chart.[40] White Zombie experimented with industrial metal on its 1995 album Astro-Creep 2000,[41] which was certified 2x platinum by the RIAA in March 1996.[42] White Zombie's vocalist Rob Zombie began creating pure industrial metal albums in his solo career. Rob Zombie's solo debut studio album Hellbilly Deluxe was certified 3x platinum by the RIAA less than two years after its release date.[43] In November 1999, Powerman 5000's album Tonight the Stars Revolt! was certified platinum by the RIAA.[44] The album sold at least 1,316,172 units in the United States.[45]

Labels

See also

References

  1. ^ Henderson, Alex. "Cromagnon: Orgasm". AllMusic. Retrieved May 17, 2020.
  2. ^ Baron, Zach. "The 200 Greatest Songs of the 1960s". Pitchfork. Retrieved 20 February 2017.
  3. ^ "Chrome at 40 the most influential band you've never heard". KQED.org. July 15, 2015. Retrieved February 8, 2018.
  4. ^ "The Wire's 100 Records That Set The World On Fire While No One Was Listening". The Wire. September 6, 1998. Archived from the original on June 13, 2007. Retrieved February 8, 2018.
  5. ^ Vale & Juno, 1983.
  6. ^ Irvin, 2001, p. 442.
  7. ^ Connelly, 2007, p. 12.
  8. ^ "UK albums charts - killing Joke". theofficialcharts.com. Retrieved 9 January 2020.
  9. ^ Reynolds, 2005, p. 435.
  10. ^ Chantler, 2002, p. 54.
  11. ^ Licht, 2003, p. 32.
  12. ^ Blush, 2001, p. 222.
  13. ^ Sharp, 1999, p. 48.
  14. ^ Mörat, 1992, p. 12.
  15. ^ Stud & Stud, 1987, p. 27.
  16. ^ DiGravina, Tim. "Mind: The Perpetual Intercourse". AllMusic. Archived from the original on 1 July 2016. Retrieved 9 January 2020.
  17. ^ "1986 Rock Music Timeline". Rock Music Timeline. rockmusictimeline.com. Retrieved 9 January 2020.
  18. ^ Weisbard, Eric (February 1996). "Sympathy for the Devil". Spin. Vol. 11 no. 11. Spin Media LLC. pp. 34–42, 96. ISSN 0886-3032. Retrieved 9 January 2020 – via Google Books.
  19. ^ Narvaja, Norm (10 April 2019). "Ministry, Cold Cave to Tour Behind Wax Trax! Documentary". altpress.com. Alternative Press. Retrieved 21 March 2020.
  20. ^ Wyman, Bill (12 August 1993). "Wax Trax Redux/Chart Watch". chicagoreader.com. Chicago Reader. Retrieved 21 March 2020.
  21. ^ Hartmann, Graham (10 January 2019). "10 Most Underrated Bands of 1980s". Loudwire. Retrieved 21 March 2020.
  22. ^ Carr, Daphne (17 June 2019). "33 Best Industrial Albums of All Time". Pitchfork. Retrieved 21 March 2020.
  23. ^ Elledge, Paul (October 1991). "Cult of Personality". Spin. Vol. 7 no. 7.
  24. ^ Dougan, John. "Cop Shoot Cop biography". AllMusic. Retrieved 22 March 2020.
  25. ^ "American album   certifications – Nine Inch Nails – Broken". Recording Industry Association of America. If necessary, click Advanced, then click Format, then select Album, then click SEARCH. 
  26. ^ "American album   certifications – Nine Inch Nails – The Downward Spiral". Recording Industry Association of America. If necessary, click Advanced, then click Format, then select Album, then click SEARCH. 
  27. ^ "American album   certifications – Nine Inch Nails – The Fragile". Recording Industry Association of America. If necessary, click Advanced, then click Format, then select Album, then click SEARCH. 
  28. ^ "American album   certifications – Nine Inch Nails – Pretty Hate Machine". Recording Industry Association of America. If necessary, click Advanced, then click Format, then select Album, then click SEARCH. 
  29. ^ "Nine Inch Nails - Chart history". Billboard. Retrieved May 2, 2017.
  30. ^ "Mortal Kombat [Original Soundtrack] - Original Soundtrack". AllMusic. Retrieved May 19, 2017.
  31. ^ "American album   certifications – Soundtrack – Mortal Kombat". Recording Industry Association of America. If necessary, click Advanced, then click Format, then select Album, then click SEARCH. 
  32. ^ "American album   certifications – Marilyn Manson – Antichrist Superstar". Recording Industry Association of America. If necessary, click Advanced, then click Format, then select Album, then click SEARCH. 
  33. ^ Paine, Andre (November 8, 2010). "Marilyn Manson Plots 2011 Comeback with Indie Label". Billboard. Retrieved May 3, 2017.
  34. ^ "American album   certifications – Marilyn Manson – Smells Like Children". Recording Industry Association of America. If necessary, click Advanced, then click Format, then select Album, then click SEARCH. 
  35. ^ Boehlert, Eric (September 24, 1998). "Marilyn Manson Shows He's Dope". Rolling Stone. Retrieved May 2, 2017.
  36. ^ "American album   certifications – Marilyn Manson – Mechanical Animals". Recording Industry Association of America. If necessary, click Advanced, then click Format, then select Album, then click SEARCH. 
  37. ^ Grein, Paul (November 3, 2010). "Chart Watch Extra: Swift Joins An Elite Club". Yahoo! Music. Archived from the original on November 7, 2010. Retrieved May 3, 2017.
  38. ^ "American album   certifications – Orgy – Candyass". Recording Industry Association of America. If necessary, click Advanced, then click Format, then select Album, then click SEARCH. 
  39. ^ "Orgy - Chart history". Billboard. Retrieved May 3, 2017.
  40. ^ "Orgy - Chart history (Dance Club Songs)". Billboard. Retrieved May 3, 2017.
  41. ^ Erlewine, Stephen Thomas. "Astro-Creep: 2000 - Songs of Love, Destruction and Other Synthetic Delusions of the Electric Head - White Zombie". AllMusic. Retrieved May 3, 2017.
  42. ^ "American album   certifications – White Zombie – Astro-Creep: 2000". Recording Industry Association of America. If necessary, click Advanced, then click Format, then select Album, then click SEARCH. 
  43. ^ "American album   certifications – Rob Zombie – Hellbilly Deluxe". Recording Industry Association of America. If necessary, click Advanced, then click Format, then select Album, then click SEARCH. 
  44. ^ "American album   certifications – Powerman 5000 – Tonight the Stars Revolt!". Recording Industry Association of America. If necessary, click Advanced, then click Format, then select Album, then click SEARCH. 
  45. ^ "Powerman 5000: Is The End Near?". Blabbermouth.net. November 6, 2003. Retrieved May 6, 2017.

Further reading

  • Blush, Steven (2001). American Hardcore: A Tribal History. Los Angeles, CA: Feral House.
  • Chantler, Chris (2002). "Splitting heirs". Terrorizer, 96: 54-5.
  • Connelly, Chris (2007). Concrete, Bulletproof, Invisible + Fried: My Life as a Revolting Cock. London: SAF Publishing.
  • Irvin, Jim (2001). The Mojo Collection: The greatest albums of all time. Edinburgh: Canongate.
  • Licht, Alan (2003). "Tunnel vision". The Wire, 233: 30-37.
  • Mörat (1992). "Ye gods!" Kerrang!, 411: 12.
  • Reynolds, Simon (2005). Rip it up and start again: Postpunk 1978-1984. London: Faber and Faber Limited.
  • Sharp, Chris (1999). "Atari Teenage Riot: 60 second wipe out". The Wire, 183: 48-49.
  • Stud, B. & Stud, T. (1987, June 20). "Heaven up here". Melody Maker: 26-27.
  • Vale, Vivian; Juno, Andrea (1983). RE/Search #6-#7: Industrial culture handbook. San Francisco, CA: RE/SEARCH PUBLICATIONS.
  • Reed, S. Alexander (2013). Assimilate: A Critical History of Industrial Music. Oxford University Press
This page was last edited on 27 July 2020, at 20:10
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