Best Music Bands of All Time

One can either cringe in anticipation of the monsoon of disagreement that will surely come and load the package with every kind of weaselly equivocation, or one can swagger ahead blissfully secure in the universal righteousness of one’s judgment. This is true when taking on a project as audacious, slippery, and rife with diagnostic peril as “the 10 best rock bands ever.” American that I am, I go with option 2.

Best Music Bands of All Time

Queen

Queen already deserved to be on this list, but recently they have been making even more progress. Since Freddy Mercury’s death, they have continued to tour and release new music with different vocalists. Even though they go by Queen, they are undisputed pop and arena rock kings. Today, their songs are still overplayed, so many of us are starting to get tired of hearing them.

If you’ve ever attended a sporting event, you’ve probably heard fans chant the rival team’s anthem to intimidate them. They are among the best soundtracks ever, thanks to their work on Flash Gordon and Highlander. Even a biographical film about the group was recently produced. That’s

Nirvana

Kurt Cobain was undoubtedly Nirvana’s breakout star, and since his death and the band’s dissolution in 1994, Dave Grohl has gone on to become a musical legend, playing the drums and bass and singing vocals for countless bands and collaborations. In 1991, “Smells Like Teen Spirit” propelled them to fame.

It didn’t take them long to win every music award in quick succession, and they were even admitted into the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame in 2014, their first year of eligibility. Finally, displacing Michael Jackson’s Dangerous from the top spot on the Billboard charts required the strength of their album Nevermind.

Pink Floyd

England’s Pink Floyd, first known as the Pink Floyd Sound and formed in 1965, are considered the forerunners of art rock and psychedelic rock music. This rock group eventually dropped “Sound” and concentrated on penning blues rock songs. Syd Barrett, a founding member who battled depression and drug abuse, was replaced by guitarist David Gilmour in 1967.

The band changed its direction musically. They wrote lengthy songs, experimented with sounds, and started the period critics call the psychedelic era. The band had to wait until 1973 to release The Dark Side of the Moon, a sonic wonderland of tones, effects, and songs that would change the course of rock and roll.

And that’s it. We hope this has enough information for you.

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