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From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

TypeDigital cable/Satellite television network (Music)
OwnerMTV Networks (Viacom)
ParentNational Amusements
Launch date
DissolvedMay 1, 2002
Replaced byMTV/BET Jams

MTVX was a Viacom-owned American hard rock music video channel. MTVX was available exclusively on digital cable providers, being the first network made available in the "MTV Networks Digital Suite".


MTVX aired no advertising outside of MTV2 promos, airing videos on a daily loop programmed to air in three eight-hour blocks per day. The channel aired contemporary videos and older videos that were no longer shown on MTV. Likewise, MTVX was not limited to just one genre of rock music videos. The channel aired a variety of genres, including punk, metal, and grunge.

Also, MTV-X showcased otherwise unknown or unheard music to the masses, such as Static-X, Disturbed, Finger Eleven, Black Label Society, SOiL, Soulfly, Sepultura, Tool, Pantera, Kittie, Dope, Coal Chamber, Primus, Mushroomhead and others.


MTVX ended on May 1, 2002, and was replaced by MTV Jams, a hip hop music video channel. The last video played on MTVX was "See You On The Other Side" by Ozzy Osbourne. The replacement of MTVX was decried by rock music fans. MTV's explanation, based upon ratings and Billboard chart information, was that viewers wanted a devoted network for hip hop and R&B videos, rather than the alternative rock and hard rock videos that MTVX had been created to play, and claims that hard rock formats went into a quick decline post-9/11 due to industry and radio de-emphasis.[1]

Reuse of brand

In 2011 MTV began reusing the MTVX brand for "a new cross-media group in charge of developing content for various platforms such as TV, computers and mobile phones." MTV launched MTVX in August, with David Gale heading it up. Gale oversaw MTV Films for more than 10 years. Under Gale, MTV Films released 26 films, including Election, Save the Last Dance, Beavis and Butt-head Do America and Varsity Blues."[2] This folded after a few years.

The brand name of MTVX was also present in MTV's official corporate page.[3]


  1. ^ antiMUSIC – musicNEWS May 2002: MTV Dis(miss)es Rock in Favor of Hip-hop
  2. ^ Lincoln Journal Star
  3. ^ "MTV Press & Corporate Website". Archived from the original on 2012-02-07. Retrieved 2012-02-19.

This page was last edited on 21 March 2020, at 04:36
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