The Electric Warlock Acid Witch Satanic Orgy Celebration Dispenser is the sixth solo studio album by Rob Zombie. The album was released on April 29, 2016. Zombie described it as "seriously our heaviest most fucked up musical monster to date." The album debuted at number six on the Billboard 200 with 41,000 equivalent album units; it sold 40,000 copies in its first week. It was the fifth best-selling album of the week. The Electric Warlock Acid Witch Satanic Orgy Celebration Dispenser became Zombie's sixth consecutive top-ten album.
The Electric Warlock Acid Witch Satanic Orgy Celebration Dispenser is the sixth solo studio album by Rob Zombie. The album was released on April 29, 2016.
Rob Zombie's first concert film, The Zombie Horror Picture Show is a feature-length concert film, recorded live over two sizzling nights in Texas. It captures Zombie's elaborate, multi-media production of mind-blowing SFX, animatronic robots, pyrotechnics, oversized LED screens and state-of-the-art light show combined with his powerhouse band featuring John 5, Piggy D and Ginger Fish…
Rob Zombie is an American musician, film director, screenwriter and film producer. He founded the heavy metal band White Zombie and has been nominated three times as a solo artist for the Grammy Award for Best Metal Performance. The Sinister Urge is his second solo studio album, released in 2001. The album was named after the 1961 Ed Wood film The Sinister Urge.
Esoteric Recordings are proud to announce the release of a new deluxe 3CD which tells the story of the so- called “underground” era of one of Britain’s great independent record labels of the 1960s & 1970s, Transatlantic Records. In the heady atmosphere of the late 1960s, the sea change in British popular music spearheaded by the Beatles experimentation on the Sergeant Pepper album and swiftly followed by the likes of Cream, Pink Floyd, Traffic, Family, Procol Harum, Jethro Tull and a host of groups and musicians who followed in their footsteps led to the album being seen as the medium in which “serious” musicians would explore and develop their craft. The apparently disparate genres of blues, jazz, rock, folk and even world music were fused together by many diverse acts all of whom were eager to be regarded as “progressive” in their musical approach. The so-called “underground” audience eagerly consumed this music, which sat alongside the social changes that were also taking place.