Whenever fans of a band have to wait 15 years for a new song, there are going to be strong opinions about it. We want to know what side of the fence you're on when it comes to the new song 'Live to Rise' from the long-absent hard rock titans Soundgarden.
Soundgarden unleashed 'Live to Rise' -- their first 100 percent new recording in 15 years -- yesterday (April 4) and if it wasn't what you expected, don't worry. Singer Chris Cornell says that the song is not necessarily for the band's hardcore contingent, but their forthcoming album on the other hand will be for the fans who live and breathe Soundgarden.
Soundgarden fans unite! Chris Cornell and the gang have revealed a full version of their brand new song ‘Live to Rise’ -- their first in well over 15 years. The tune will be featured on the upcoming blockbuster film ‘The Avengers.’
Soundgarden frontman Chris Cornell recently weighed in on the "rock is dead" argument, opened up about his own experiences with drug abuse and marvels at how 70's rockers could "be completely f---ed up all the time and still function."
The Soundgarden comeback is officially underway as they have posted a clip of 'Live to Rise' -- their first completely new song to be heard in nearly 16 years -- which is taken from the soundtrack for the upcoming blockbuster 'The Avengers.'
Chris Cornell paid tribute to late songstress Whitney Houston with an emotional rendition of 'I Will Always Love You' during his performance at a fundraiser for President Barack Obama last night (Feb 16).
Soundgarden hit the road last year on their first tour since going on hiatus in 1997, but plans for a new album from the grunge goliaths seem to keep getting pushed back. Last March they revealed that they had about a dozen songs "kind of ready to go," yet it's nearly a year later and no release date has been announced. So, what's up with the comeback album? What will it sound like and when will it drop?
Soundgarden went on hiatus in 1997 but it was believed that the band had just broken up. Singer Chris Cornell, who fronted Audioslave in between the hiatus and the band's return to activity, recently opened up about the semantics of "indefinite hiatus" versus "breaking up." With the benefit of hindsight, Cornell admitted that the band members should have used different terminology in order to make navigating the murky "Soundgarden are currently inactive" waters more manageable for everyone involved.
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