The first answer I can think of is Iron Maiden's Iron Maiden in the album Iron Maiden in 1980 so after Black Sabbath in 1970.


Bad Company did the same on their 1974 eponymous album. Can’t think of any others at the moment.... ...After looking through my music a second time, I found a few ‘almosts’: Gentle Giant has a song just called Giant on their 1970 eponymous album, and The Monkees put the theme to their TV show of the same name on their 1966 eponymous album, which may or may ...


One such example is Motörhead (though the song title is sometimes written without an Umlaut.)


Troye explains: “I mean, it was a lyric from Wild. Leave this Blue Neighbourhood.” “Basically, I come from Perth, which is a moderately sized city of 2 million people. From within that, I come from a really small Jewish community. I feel like I have had this really sheltered, perfect suburban upbringing.” “And so, all of these stories that ...


You know the three obvious ones: Bad Company, Black Sabbath, Iron Maiden I've been at this question for a long time. I often ask it around parties, camp fires, or when people look bored. Another four I know of because I own the vinyl albums: 1 - Autosalvage- from NYC Around 1966 (hard record to find too!) 2 - Lucifer's Friend - German band from around ...


I know of Valkeat, a folk metal band from Finland. They released their debut album, named Valkeat, in 2017 and one of the songs in this album is called Valkeat.


Also in 1970 Dutch prog band Focus released their debut studio album 'In and Out of Focus' (earlier released as 'Focus Plays Focus'), the first and last tracks of which were instrumental and vocal versions of a track called 'Focus'. (They later had umpteen albums with 'Focus' in the title somewhere plus a single and an album called 'Hocus Pocus'.)


Sometimes is the middle that is different. Popular once upon a time famous album The First of a Million Kisses by Fairground Attraction features the track Fairground Attraction.


My son's name is "River" so I'm very sensitized to the large number of songs about rivers. However, I'm not sure it's just rivers --there's are plenty of iconic natural elements that poets and songwriters refer to often --perhaps because they are part of everyone's life. Rivers, night, the sky, rain, mountains, winter, spring, summer, fall, storms, stars, ...


As the booklet states, it relates to Nicola Mattei's treatise on continuo playing for the guitar, titled: The False Consonances of Musick (1682) It also quotes from this work You must not play allwayes alike, but sometimes Lowd and sometimes softly, according to your fancy, and if you meet with any Melancholy notes, you must touch them sweet and ...

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