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Judas Priest - Live Defenders Album

Judas Priest - Live Defenders Album
Live Defenders
Judas Priest
Heavy Metal
MP3 album size:
2420 mb
FLAC album size:
1502 mb
Scorpio (UK)


1Battle Cry (Intro)
2Metal Gods
3Living After Detroit
4S.E. / War Pigs (Tape Intro)
6Victim Of Changes
7Beyond The Realms Of Death
8Love Bites
9Hell Bent for Leather
11You've Got Another Thing Comin'
12Electric Eye
13Beginning Of The End (Outro)
14Redeemer of Souls
15Turbo Lover
16 Live At Ex Theatre Roppongi, Tokyo, Japan, March 6th, 2015
17March of the Damned
18March Of The Damned
19Halls Of Valhalla
20Shout Oh Yeah!
21Short Break Due To A Technical Problems / Announcement
22 Budokan, Tokyo, Japan, March 11th, 2015
23BeginningOf The End (Outro)
24Battle Cry (Intro Re-Start)
25 Bonus Tracks At Orix Theater, Osaka, Japan, March 7th, 2015
26Halls of Valhalla
27S.E. / War Pigs
29Battle Cry (Intro)
30Redeemer Of Souls
32The Hellion / Electric Eye
33Beyond the Realms of Death
34Hell Bent For Leather
35Breaking the Law
36Breaking The Law
37The Hellion
38Devil's Child
39Victim of Changes
40Defenders Of The Faith


Brillant IEM recording of two complete concerts
- Ex Theatre, Tokyo, Japan, March 6th, 2015
- extra show due to enormous demand: Budokan, Tokyo, Japan, March 11th, 2015
plus rare bonus tracks from the show in Osaka


Provided to YouTube by Sony Music Entertainment Heavy Duty, Defenders of the Faith Live Judas Priest Defenders Of The Faith 2001 SONY BMG free to Judas Priest Live Defenders Love Bites, Jawbreaker and more. 14 tracks 58:08. Three tracks were released as singles, Freewheel Burning, Some Heads Are Gonna Roll and Love Bites. The LP and cassette tape were released on January 4, 1984 and later appeared on CD in July On the tour for this album, the band had played every song live, with the exception of Eat Me Alive. On the tour for the Nostradamus album, in 2008, the band played many songs which had never been played live before, one of them being Eat Me Alive. This made Defenders of the Faith the second Judas Priest album from which every song had been played live the first being Rocka Rolla. Personnel . Defenders of the Faith is the ninth studio album by English heavy metal band Judas Priest, released on 4 January 1984 by Columbia Records. The album was certified platinum by the RIAA, and spawned the singles Freewheel Burning, Some Heads Are Gonna Roll, and Love Bites. Defenders of the Faith was recorded at Ibiza Sound Studios, Ibiza, Spain, and mixed from September to November 1983 at DB Recording Studios and Bayshore Recording Studios in Coconut Grove, Miami, Florida. The LP and cassette tape. Judas Priest - Defenders Of The Faith 1984. Features Song Lyrics for Judas Priest's Live Defenders album. Heavy Duty, Defenders of the Faith Lyrics. Desert Plains 1984 31 Songs. Grinder Live at Long Beach Arena, 1984. Metal Gods Live at Long Beach Arena, 1984. Defenders of the Faith Live at Long Beach Arena, 1984. Judas Priest's ninth studio album was released in 1984. Defenders Of The Faith is an album often celebrated by Priest fans but isn't as famous as some of their other albums like Painkiller, British Steel or Screaming For Vengeance. The album doesn't feature as regularly in top 100 album countdowns but don't let that discourage you this is a very good record indeed. Painkiller was actually the first Judas Priest album that I bought and as a result I have a preference for Priest when they are going a million miles an hour. I have to say though that the slower songs on here don't put me off one bit and give a more dynamic listen. 4, 1984, might be Judas Priest's most consistent commercial-era album. And roar they did on Defenders of the Faith, which nevertheless stands as perhaps Judas Priest's most underrated album from their early-'80s commercial zenith. What it lacks in radio-ready firepower, it more than makes up for in song-to-song consistency. They move with muscular ease between fleet rockers Freewheel Burning, Jawbreaker and darker mid-tempo numbers Some Heads Are Gonna Roll, Night Comes Down, the anthem-sized title track, balancing their now-trademark metal complexity The Sentinel with a still-smart acces. The last quality album from Judas Priest's commercial period, Defenders of the Faith doesn't quite reach the heights of British Steel or Screaming for Vengeance, in part because it lacks a standout single on the level of those two records' best material. That said, even if there's a low percentage of signature songs here, there's a remarkably high percentage of hidden gems waiting to be unearthed, making Defenders possibly the most underrated record in Priest's catalog. Musically, it follows the basic blueprint of Screaming for Vengeance, alternating intricate spe