All Media Network
RhythmOne is an American company that owns and maintains AllMusic, AllMovie, AllGame, SideReel and Celebified. The company was founded in 1990 by popular-culture archivist Michael Erlewine. RhythmOne offices are located in San Francisco and Ann Arbor, United States, several other locations across the country. All Music Guide was launched in 1991. In 1994 the All Movie Guide was launched and in 1998 the All Game Guide; the company was founded in Michigan in 1990 by Michael Erlewine. With the All Music Guide the aim was to " discographic information on every artist who's made a record since Enrico Caruso gave the industry its first big boost", which launched in 1991, they expanded with the All Movie Guide in 1994, the All Game Guide in 1998. Moved to Ann Arbor, Michigan in 1999 to take advantage of the "rich talent pool". AMG was a business unit within Alliance Entertainment Corporation from 1996 until early 2005. Alliance was acquired in 1999 by a multibillion-dollar fund based in California. Macrovision announced on November 6, 2007 that it had agreed to purchase All Media Guide for a reported $102 million.
For a time, all of the guides were controlled by Rovi's nameservers and combined access to the All Music and All Movie Guides was provided via AllRovi.com from 2011 until 2013. In 2013, Rovi sold consumer access of the content to the newly established All Media Network, LLC, but retained control of licensing the content to other businesses; the overall website is allmedianetwork.com. Rovi sold the consumer access to them to newly established All Media Network, LLC in 2013, while retaining ownership and maintenance of the content itself; the AllGame section of the site was shut down on December 12, 2014. On April 16, 2015 Blinkx Plc acquired All Media Network and rebranded the website under the new unified RhythmOne Group banner. AllMusic is an online database which provides access to information about songs, musicians and musical styles alongside staff-authored news, biographies and recommendations; the content was published in book form in 1991 as the All Music Guide, is now available to the public for online reference and information as well as available via licensing for point-of-sale systems, media players, online music stores.
RhythmOne produces the AllMusic guide series that includes the All Music Guide to Jazz and the All Music Guide to the Blues. Vladimir Bogdanov is the president of the series. AllMovie, launched in 1994 as the All Movie Guide, provides access to information about actors and filmmakers with staff-authored news, reviews and recommendations, it offers limited information about Television productions, focused on those released on DVD. Like AllMusic, this content is available via licensing to point-of-sale systems, media players, online stores. AllGame was active between 1998–2014 as the All Game Guide, it offered information and reviews about many console, hand held, PC games released in the US; the site started in February 1998 with the goal of becoming the most comprehensive game database available. In a farewell message on their site, the staff noted that they "didn't all know what we were doing in those early days but it was an exciting time to be helping build an online game database before the Internet exploded with numerous websites dedicated to video games."
SideReel, launched in 2007, is a TV community site which provides information about TV shows and episodes. Celebified offers celebrity news and interviews and started in 2012. RhythmOne's database was set up by Vladimir Bogdanov to hold the information of Erlewine's many lists. Information in the database is licensed and used in point-of-sale systems by some music retailers, includes the following: Basic data: names, credits, copyright information, product numbers. Descriptive content: styles, moods, nationalities. Relational content: similar artists and albums, influences. Editorial content: biographies, rankings; the company claims to have the largest digital archive of music, including about six million digital songs, as well as the largest cover art library, with more than half a million cover image scans. The AllMusic database is used by several generations of Windows Media Player and Musicmatch Jukebox to identify and organize music collections. Windows Media Player 11 and the integrated MTV Urge music store have expanded the use of AllMusic data to include related artists, reviews and other data.
All Media Network licenses large databases of metadata about movies, video games, audio books, music releases from Rovi Corporation and publishes them online for consumer use. This includes credits, staff-written biographies, reviews and recommendations as well as categories such as theme or mood. Rovi makes this content available for point of sale systems in stores globally, for CD and DVD recognition in software media players such as Windows Media Player and Musicmatch Jukebox, for providing content for a variety of websites including iTunes and Spotify. All Media Guide sold print compilations of its information. Stephen Thomas Erlewine, senior editor of AllMusic List of online music databases Official website
A music genre is a conventional category that identifies some pieces of music as belonging to a shared tradition or set of conventions. It is to be distinguished from musical form and musical style, although in practice these terms are sometimes used interchangeably. Academics have argued that categorizing music by genre is inaccurate and outdated. Music can be divided into different genres in many different ways; the artistic nature of music means that these classifications are subjective and controversial, some genres may overlap. There are varying academic definitions of the term genre itself. In his book Form in Tonal Music, Douglass M. Green distinguishes between form, he lists madrigal, canzona and dance as examples of genres from the Renaissance period. To further clarify the meaning of genre, Green writes, "Beethoven's Op. 61 and Mendelssohn's Op. 64 are identical in genre – both are violin concertos – but different in form. However, Mozart's Rondo for Piano, K. 511, the Agnus Dei from his Mass, K. 317 are quite different in genre but happen to be similar in form."
Some, like Peter van der Merwe, treat the terms genre and style as the same, saying that genre should be defined as pieces of music that share a certain style or "basic musical language." Others, such as Allan F. Moore, state that genre and style are two separate terms, that secondary characteristics such as subject matter can differentiate between genres. A music genre or subgenre may be defined by the musical techniques, the style, the cultural context, the content and spirit of the themes. Geographical origin is sometimes used to identify a music genre, though a single geographical category will include a wide variety of subgenres. Timothy Laurie argues that since the early 1980s, "genre has graduated from being a subset of popular music studies to being an ubiquitous framework for constituting and evaluating musical research objects". Among the criteria used to classify musical genres are the trichotomy of art and traditional musics. Alternatively, music can be divided on three variables: arousal and depth.
Arousal reflects the energy level of the music. These three variables help explain why many people like similar songs from different traditionally segregated genres. Musicologists have sometimes classified music according to a trichotomic distinction such as Philip Tagg's "axiomatic triangle consisting of'folk','art' and'popular' musics", he explains that each of these three is distinguishable from the others according to certain criteria. The term art music refers to classical traditions, including both contemporary and historical classical music forms. Art music exists in many parts of the world, it emphasizes formal styles that invite technical and detailed deconstruction and criticism, demand focused attention from the listener. In Western practice, art music is considered a written musical tradition, preserved in some form of music notation rather than being transmitted orally, by rote, or in recordings, as popular and traditional music are. Most western art music has been written down using the standard forms of music notation that evolved in Europe, beginning well before the Renaissance and reaching its maturity in the Romantic period.
The identity of a "work" or "piece" of art music is defined by the notated version rather than by a particular performance, is associated with the composer rather than the performer. This is so in the case of western classical music. Art music may include certain forms of jazz, though some feel that jazz is a form of popular music. Sacred Christian music forms an important part of the classical music tradition and repertoire, but can be considered to have an identity of its own; the term popular music refers to any musical style accessible to the general public and disseminated by the mass media. Musicologist and popular music specialist Philip Tagg defined the notion in the light of sociocultural and economical aspects: Popular music, unlike art music, is conceived for mass distribution to large and socioculturally heterogeneous groups of listeners and distributed in non-written form, only possible in an industrial monetary economy where it becomes a commodity and in capitalist societies, subject to the laws of'free' enterprise... it should ideally sell as much as possible.
Popular music is found on most commercial and public service radio stations, in most commercial music retailers and department stores, in movie and television soundtracks. It is noted on the Billboard charts and, in addition to singer-songwriters and composers, it involves music producers more than other genres do; the distinction between classical and popular music has sometimes been blurred in marginal areas such as minimalist music and light classics. Background music for films/movies draws on both traditions. In this respect, music is like fiction, which draws a distinction between literary fiction and popular fiction, not always precise. Country music known as country and western, hillbilly music, is a genre of popular music that originated in the southern United States in the early 1920s; the polka is a Czech dance and genre of dance music familiar throughout Europe and the Americas. Rock music is a broad genre of popular music that originated as "rock and roll" in the United States in the early 1950s, developed into a range of different styles in the 1960s and particular
Gang Rags is the fourth studio album by American rapper Blaze Ya Dead Homie. Released on June 22, 2010, it was produced by Mike E. Clark, features appearances by guests Kottonmouth Kings, The Dayton Family, Anybody Killa and Insane Clown Posse. One of five different colored bandanas was included in the packaging of each album. Gang Rags debuted at number 52 on the Billboard 200. Blaze had been interested in the concept of bringing back the style of the late'80s to mid 90's for several years prior to the recording of Gang Rags, he thought. Gang rags what it was all about back then." Blaze noted that "I may never be a designer or some shit, but I do know my music," so he decided to use the name "Gang Rags" for his next album. On December 24, 2009, Joseph Bruce revealed through his Twitter account that Gang Rags would be produced by Mike E. Clark. In April, Bruce announced that he would join Clark in producing the album, marking the first time that the two would collaborate on an album by Blaze. Gang Rags marked the first time that the members of hip hop group Twiztid, Jamie Spaniolo and Paul Methric, did not provide any production on a Blaze album.
Bruce and Clark helped Blaze develop utilizing different voices and rhyme styles. Clark notes that they "tried to do a lot of different stuff on this record." Bruce adds that the album is "still much Blaze, but... the sounds and concepts around him have changed."Bruce praised Clark's production on the album, saying that Clark "makes Blaze sound louder and stronger than he has," while Blaze added that Clark "is a genius at his craft. His ear is like no other." Clark attributed the success of the album to the group's ability to work well together. He described Gang Rags as "bangin’, bumpin’, crushin’ & ruthless!," while Blaze said that the album is "some straight dope Juggalo music." Gang Rags fuses late 80s to early 90s West Coast-based gangsta rap with darker lyrical content based in the horrorcore style. The song "Swine Flu" discusses crooked police officers. "Dub Sack" follows a drug dealer as he sells baggies of marijuana for 20 dollars apiece, known as dub sacks. On "Damn Bitch," Blaze and guests The Dayton Family praise the beauty and physical features of their female Juggalette fanbase.
"Monster Inside" reveals the inner turmoil of a man while his sinister inner beast awaits to break free of its mortal shell. The song incorporates guitars in a way that Kik Axe Music reviewer James Zahn says "recalls early Cypress Hill". In "Party," Blaze and guest Anybody Killa speak about drinking and constant partying without any worry of the consequences; the song "Lights Out" describes. Surrounded by total darkness, panic would arise, people would grow pale and cold, "the moon would be the new sun." The album's title was revealed by Psychopathic Records in December 2009. In promotion of the album, Bruce claimed that Gang Rags "will make a milestone in the career of the Dead Man, no doubt; this is the one. This is the album." The album's release was preceded with a nationwide in-store tour beginning in June, followed by a 10-day tour. Gang Rags was released in five variant editions, each with its own colored bandana; each colored bandana represented a fictional gang referenced in the album's lyrics: Red Rage, Redemption Ride, Zombie King, Dollar Domination and Ice Cold Killers.
The first music video from the album, "Dead Man Walking", was released on January 7, 2011. The second music video from the album, "Dub Sack", was released on December 7, 2012. While on the 2011 Drive-By Tour, Blaze released Gang Rags Extended Version, an alternate album recorded during the Gang Rag sessions; the tour-exclusive album features twelve songs recorded for Gang Rags. Gang Rags: Reborn, released October 21, 2014 on Majik Ninja Entertainment, derives from much of the same vocal sessions, but contains newly recorded, different music. Gang Rags debuted at number 5 on the Billboard Top Independent Albums chart and number 52 on the Billboard 200. Allrovi reviewer David Jeffries gave the album 3.5 out of 5 and praised its production and various musical styles. Jeffries wrote that "Blaze’s gruff delivery bounces off thumping basslines and speaker-ripping electro throughout the album," and that the "Parliament/Funkadelic-styled choruses... a welcome influence from the rapper and producer’s hometown of Detroit."
The album was favorably received by Kik Axe Music reviewer James Zahn, who called it "one of the best releases from Psychopathic in recent memory". Zahn praised the production of Mike E. Clark and Violent J, said that the album "could break from the underground to attract outside attention." All music composed by Mike E. Clark. All music composed by Mike E. Clark. Anybody Killa - vocals Axe Murder Boyz - vocals Blaze - vocals The Dayton Family - vocals Kottonmouth Kings - vocals Michelle Rapp - vocals Mike E. Clark - arranger, vocals, mixing Shaggy 2 Dope - vocals Violent J - composer, producer E-Wolf - photography Jim Kissling - mastering Jim Neve - bandana design, cover design, layout
Insane Clown Posse
Insane Clown Posse abbreviated as ICP, is an American hip hop duo composed of Violent J and Shaggy 2 Dope. Founded in Detroit in 1989, Insane Clown Posse performs a style of hardcore hip hop known as horrorcore and is known for its elaborate live performances; the duo has earned five gold albums. According to Nielsen SoundScan, the entire catalog of the group has sold 6.5 million units in the United States and Canada as of April 2007. The group has established a dedicated following called Juggalos numbering in the "tens of thousands". Known as JJ Boyz and Inner City Posse, the group introduced supernatural- and horror-themed lyrics as a means of distinguishing itself stylistically; the duo founded the independent record label Psychopathic Records with Alex Abbiss as manager, produced and starred in the feature films Big Money Hustlas and Big Money Rustlas. They formed their own professional wrestling federation, Juggalo Championship Wrestling, collaborated with many well-known hip hop and rock musicians.
The songs of Insane Clown Posse center thematically on the mythology of the Dark Carnival, a metaphoric limbo in which the lives of the dead are judged by one of several entities. The Dark Carnival is elaborated through a series of stories called Joker's Cards, each of which offers a specific lesson designed to change the "evil ways" of listeners before "the end consumes us all"; the original lineup of Insane Clown Posse was Joe Bruce and Joey Utsler. John Utsler left before Carnival of Carnage was released in 1992. Joseph Bruce and Joseph Utsler met in a suburb on the north border of Detroit, Michigan. Along with Utsler's brother and friend, they wrestled in backyard rings that they had built themselves, they listened to hip hop music, including 3rd Bass, Beastie Boys, N. W. A and local rappers like Awesome Dre. In 1989, Joseph Bruce, as Jagged Joe, Joseph Utsler, as Kangol Joe, John Utsler, as Master J, released the single titled "Party at the Top of the Hill" under the name of JJ Boys, but the group did not pursue a serious career in music.
Poverty and a difficult home life drove Bruce to move in with Rudy "The Rude Boy" Hill in River Rouge, a city near the industrial southwest side of Detroit. Feeling a sense of home and belonging, Bruce formed a gang called Inner City Posse, composed of Joseph Utsler, Rudy Hill, other friends of Bruce, a number of other connections he had made in Southwest Detroit. Bruce was jailed for ninety days in 1989–1990 for death threats and violating probation. Bruce began his professional wrestling career after getting out of jail, it was at his first show that he met Rob Van Dam and Sabu, two other first-timers with whom he became good friends. During this time Bruce brought Utsler backstage with him, all four became close friends. Bruce became frustrated with the backstage politics of the wrestling business and began searching for another career. Back on the streets, Bruce and Utsler's brother, John performed hip hop music at local night clubs, using the stage names Violent J, 2 Dope, John Kickjazz, under the name of their gang, Inner City Posse.
Seeing a need for a manager, Bruce's brother Robert recommended his friend and record store owner Alex Abbiss, who established the Psychopathic Records record label with the group in 1991. That year the group released the self-produced EP entitled Dog Beats. Local radio broadcasters were reluctant to play the EP's single, "Dog Beats", because Inner City Posse's members were white. While trying to get stations to play the single, Bruce learned that one of the stations he and Abbiss visited would be interviewing local rapper Esham, who Bruce considered to be a "superstar". Bruce praised him. Esham wished Bruce well and Bruce gave the rapper a copy of Dog Beats. Growing popularity in the local music scene turned negative for the group's gang, which became the target of growing violence. After receiving jail sentences, the group members abandoned gang life. In late 1991, the group had the problem of having spent more money on production than was covered by returns; the group decided that its gangsta rap style was the cause: Most emcees at the time used similar styles, making it difficult for Inner City Posse to distinguish itself stylistically.
Referring to local rapper Esham's horrorcore style, Bruce suggested the band adapt this genre, in a bid to have Detroit represent acid rap, much as Los Angeles represented gangsta rap. The group not to copying the style of Esham closely. Instead, they suggested using horror-themed lyrics as an emotional outlet for all their negative life experiences, they were unanimous in deciding not to rap about Satan, which Esham did. After the change in musical style, the group decided. Utsler suggested keeping the "I. C. P." Initials to inform the community. Several names were considered before Bruce recalled his dream of a clown running around in Delray, which became the inspiration for the group's new name: Insane Clown Posse; the group decided they would all don face paint due to the success of their former clown-painted hype man. Upon returning home that night, Bruce says he had a dream in which "spirits in a t
Clockwork Gray is the third studio album by American rapper Blaze Ya Dead Homie. Released on August 21, 2007, it peaked at #14 on the Billboard Top Independent Albums chart and #34 on the Top R&B/Hip-Hop Albums chart. Information taken from Allmusic. Jamie Madrox — vocals Violent J - vocals Monoxide — vocals Boondox - vocals R. O. C. — vocals Big B — vocals Kutt Calhoun — vocals Butch — audio production DJ Clay — audio production Lost Koast Productions — audio production R. O. C. — audio production Randy Lynch — audio production Shaggy 2 Dope — audio production Scott Sumner — producer, audio production Fritz Van Kosky — producer, audio production
Gang Rags: Reborn
Gang Rags: Reborn is the 5th studio album, 9th overall album by Blaze Ya Dead Homie, his first release on Majik Ninja Entertainment, the first release overall by the newly formed label. The album was recorded at "The Dojo", the label's recording studio. In 2008 it was announced in the song "Kept Grindin'" by DJ Clay featuring Insane Clown Posse, Blaze Ya Dead Homie, Anybody Killa, Axe Murder Boyz & Boondox, Blaze announced that his new album would be called Last House On Dead Street and would be released in 2009. Blaze and Jamie Madrox began creating the album; the idea was pushed to the side, would be released as a tour CD titled Gang Rags: Extended Version. In December 2009 on Psychopathic's "Weekly Freekly Weekly" it was announced that Blaze's new album would be titled Gang Rags and it would be produced by Violent J and Mike E. Clark and it would be Blaze's first album without the work of Twiztid in any way. Psychopathic wanted to see how this would work for Blaze, the album charted at 52 on the Billboard 200, but started to cause waves among the artists.
After Twiztid's departure from Psychopathic on December 12, 2012, Blaze was soon to follow. In late 2013/early 2014 Blaze acquired the rights to Gang Rags: Extended Version from Psychopathic Records. In the "New Release Packet" released by INgrooves it explains how the album came about, it says "Blaze and Jamie Madrox contacted Michael'Seven' Summers and The Dead Beatz to strip away existing beats and recreate the album. Now four years the album sounds the way it should have in 2010"; the album features Jamie Madrox & The R. O. C. Blaze Ya Dead Homie, Jamie Madrox, Michael "Seven" Summers and The Dead Beatz are producers of the album; the album was scheduled to be released on October 21, 2014. On Twiztid's online store "Twiztid-Shop" they have 3 different pre order packages; the first one you get "Gang Rags: Reborn", a poster, a draw string bag, an exclusive single of "Rulez 2 Tha Game" ft. Anybody Killa; the second is the album, draw string bag, the exclusive CD. The third is the album and exclusive CD.
In June/July 2014 Blaze released a snippet of "Fuck Shit Up" on his official instagram account. A few weeks it was announced that Blaze has recorded a music video for the song "Napalm" and it will be released before the album to help promote it; the video was released on October 5. Twiztid released a promo flyer a week before the release stating, that if you bought "Gang Rags: Reborn" in the first week, you could claim a copy of the original tour exclusive "Gang Rags: Extended Version" album, released during the Drive-By 2011 Tour; the first single from the album, was a 15-second snippet of the song "Fuck Shit Up". The second single will be accompanied by a music video, it is the first music video for the album, on Twiztid's new label. Blaze released a snippet for the song "Ghost Bars". On October 5, 2014 the first music video "Napalm" was released; the music video was directed by Ryan Archibald. On January 14, 2015 the second music video "Ghost Bars" was released. Blaze Ya Dead Homie - Vocals, Lyrics Ashley Heidrich - Vocals, Lyrics - The R.
O. C. - Vocals, Lyrics - Jamie Madrox - Vocals, Lyrics - Seven - Producer, Engineer - The Dead Beatz - Producer, Engineer -
Paul Robert Methric is an American rapper and producer from Detroit, well known as Monoxide Child of the rap group Twiztid. Paul Methric began rapping as a teenager while he was in high school and listened to Bon Jovi for inspiration of lyrics he said. In school and friend Jamie Spaniolo would freestyle with other kids, though the two felt they were never great at promptly coming up with rhymes. Both recall going to school with late-rapper Proof and seeing him freestyle, describing him as "the mecca of freestyling". Methric and Spaniolo participated in freestyle battles at the Hip Hop Shop on a weekly basis. Methric started his musical career in 1992 as an original member of House of Krazees under the pseudonym Hektic. Along with Mr. Bones and The R. O. C; the original House of Krazees released five albums between 1993 and 1996. Problems with the group's label, Latnem Entertainment, led House of Krazees to leave the label, the group disbanded after its 1996 album Head Trauma. However, they reunited on the song "Monstrosity" off of Twiztid's A New Nightmare EP in 2013 and they plan on releasing new music in 2018 In 2004, Methric released his first solo LP called Chainsmoker LP.
After receiving an offer from Insane Clown Posse to join Psychopathic Records in 1997, Spaniolo and Methric accepted and reemerged as Twiztid. Upon signing with the label, the duo revamped their image, set out to prove themselves to the Juggalo fanbase. Twiztid opened shows for Insane Clown Posse, most of the time receiving boos from the crowds and getting into fights with them. In 1997, Twiztid's debut album, was released. With the release, a shift in reaction toward Twiztid occurred, Juggalos began to receive the duo well. Twiztid, continued to open for Insane Clown Posse and appear with them at in-store tours, improving their rapport with the fanbase. In 1999, Insane Clown Posse persuaded Island Records to sign Twiztid. During Twiztid's brief stint with the label, Mostasteless was pulled from shelves and re-released under Island Records; the following year, the duo released Freek Show. Freek Show debuted at #51 on Billboard charts, Twiztid's fan base grew immensely. Twiztid has remained with Psychopathic Records since, have helped to sign artists Blaze Ya Dead Homie and The R.
O. C to the label; the duo's 2009 album, W. I. C. K. E. D. Peaked at #11 on the Billboard 200. With the position, Spaniolo says, it shows that not just a sideshow act. It shows that we're not just protoges, we're not just coattail riders. We are here."On December 12 it was announced via Twiztid's official Twitter that Twiztid has left Psychopathic Records. Formed in 1999, Dark Lotus consists of Joseph Bruce and Joseph Utsler of Insane Clown Posse, Jamie Spaniolo and Paul Methric of Twiztid, Chris Rouleau; each member is said to "act as a'petal' of the lotus," and it was announced that there would be six members. After switching between two different "sixth members," Marz and Anybody Killa, Dark Lotus decided to keep the group to only five. Psychopathic Rydas formed in 1999, consists of Psychopathic Records-associated rappers performing under alternate stage names in the style of mainstream gangsta rap; the group's lineup consisted of Bruce, Methric, Spaniolo and David Hutto. Although, Twiztid has left Psychopathic, they are still a part of the Rydas.
Psychopathic Rydas reuses the beats of popular rappers within the genre without paying to license the original songs or requesting permission from copyright owners to use the music making their albums bootlegs and resulting in the releases becoming difficult to find in some markets. Methric's interests in both horror movies and tobacco has had a major influence on his music. In an interview with psychopathictraders.com Methric credited the music of Tupac Shakur as a heavy influence in his music with his favorite tupac album being Me Against The World. Spaniolo describes the work of Twiztid "as if there was a Halloween or Friday the 13th on wax and Jason and Michael Myers could rap." Methric's stage name is an allusion to the carbon monoxide. The title of his solo album, Chainsmoker LP, is taken from the practice of chain smoking. In 1999, Insane Clown Posse began a stint in the World Wrestling Federation; the duo brought Spaniolo and Methric along with them to shows backstage, being fans of wrestling themselves.
After Insane Clown Posse left the WWF, they started a wrestling tour called the "Hellfire Wrestling" tour. Again, both Spaniolo and Methric were brought along backstage. On December 19, 1999, both Spaniolo and Methric participated in the first "Juggalo Championshit Wrestling" event; as Jamie Madrox and Monoxide Child, they were featured in a 20-man battle royal to crown the first JCW Heavyweight Champion, won by Evil Dead. Spaniolo and Methric continued to sporadically wrestle for JCW until 2003. Both have had several wrestlers show them moves backstage at shows; when asked in a 2009 interview if they were planning on returning to wrestling, Spaniolo replied, "No, we're not wrestlers. Every time we step into the ring, something bad happens. Either somebody gets hurt, or we get hurt... There are things in life that you're good at, not good at. Not good at." He added that they will stick to watching wrestling. Along with Spaniolo, Methric is a fan of horror movies; as children, the two watched The Evil Dead.
Methric enjoys the use of supernatural styles in films. He himself has an interest in getting into acting as well, has gigs booked as typecasted and background characters. Methric i