Forever Warriors // Forever United

DoroAugust 17, 2018
Metal℗ 2018 Nuclear Blast
14
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Songs
1
All For Metal4:01
2
Bastardos3:48
3
If I Can't Have You - No One Will (feat. Johan Hegg)5:09
4
Soldier Of Metal4:35
5
Turn It Up3:23
6
Blood, Sweat And Rock 'n' Roll4:22
7
Don't Break My Heart Again4:20
8
Love's Gone To Hell4:15
9
Freunde Fürs Leben3:53
10
Backstage To Heaven (feat. Helge Schneider)3:40
11
Be Strong3:03
12
Black Ballad5:45
13
Bring My Hero Back Home Again2:33
14
Résistance3:14
15
Lift Me Up4:49
16
Heartbroken (feat. Doug Aldrich)4:39
17
It Cuts So Deep5:17
18
Love Is A Sin4:09
19
Living Life To The Fullest4:38
20
1000 Years4:44
21
Fight Through The Fire3:46
22
Lost In The Ozone3:26
23
Caruso3:33
24
Tra Como E Coriovallum (Instrumental)2:40
25
Metal Is My Alcohol2:09
4.9
14 total
5
4
3
2
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Additional Information

Genres
Tracks
25
Released
August 17, 2018
Label
℗ 2018 Nuclear Blast
File type
MP3
Access type
Streaming and by permanent download to your computer and/or device
Internet connection
Required for streaming and downloading
Playback information
Via Google Play Music app on Android v4+, iOS v7+, or by exporting MP3 files to your computer and playing on any MP3 compatible music player
For going on three decades now, German metal siren Doro Pesch has gradually been granted artificial immortality: a female, leather-clad Dorian Gray, Photoshopped into eternal youth on virtually all her album covers, forever ageless and unchanging. Much like her music, come to think of it. Released in 2012, Raise Your Fist extends this state of all-purpose artistic suspended animation once again, but it's highly unlikely Doro loyalists would want it any other way, so long as predictable but effective vintage metal anthems such as the title cut, "Rock Till Death," and "Little Headbanger" just keep on coming. Mind you, we're not talking about half-baked, done-to-death, double-kick-drum-driven power metal, either (although Doro delivers a couple of those in "Take No Prisoner" and "Revenge"), as Pesch's career predates even that style, and so does her favored metal song archetype. Hang onto your bullet belts though: is that the one and only Lemmy duetting oh so romantically with Pesch on "It Still Hurts"? Why, yes it is, and don't that just say it all about her exalted status within the metal community? Another special guest, guitarist Gus G., spews his notes all over "Grab the Bull (Last Man Standing)," but the tune disappoints and, for a change, is too dumb even for '80s metal -- like third-rate Accept, baritone choruses and all. The symphonic ballad "Engel" has Doro singing in her native Deutsch (third and fourth English-sung ballads "Free My Heart" and "Hero" are just a tad too much ballad, though), as does the driving "Freiheit [Human Rights]," proving you can take the girl out of Germany (and to Long Island), but you can't take Germany nor its almost incomparable heavy metal heritage out of the girl. Not that you'd want to: as stated previously, Doro's fans wouldn't have her any other way. Much like the singer's deceptively youthful album cover depictions, these fans too don't want to break the spell of eternal youth cast by Doro's nostalgic metal music and portrait, lest memories of precious adolescence depart forever and old age encroach upon them with a vengeance. Music...it's powerful stuff.
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