Rock Music

‘Young & Dangerous’ – The Struts

Image result for the struts young and dangerous

Release Year: 2018

The Struts live up to their larger than life attitude on their second album, Young & Dangerous. The highly anticipated follow up to their 2014 debut finds them doing what they do best: glam rock songs about having a good time. While you won’t find anything drastically different from their previous output, they do take the time to branch out. They shake up their established sound by experimenting with different styles and genres, yet never stray too far from their glam roots.

The album kicks off with “Body Talks,” which has all the elements of a great Struts song: a catchy hook, Luke Spiller’s sensual vocals, and a playful vibe. The remix with Kesha is decent, but she doesn’t add much aside from some random yelps. “Primadonna Like Me” is another high energy, fun song with Spiller playing the role of a rockstar that knows he’s hot shit. Their glam rock sound is bigger with raucous music and an infectious hook. Songs like these perfectly capture what the band is about and their over the top persona, which feels made for huge crowds.

Listening to tracks like “Bulletproof Baby” and “Tatler Magazine” it’s clear The Struts have their sights set on playing stadiums. The hooks are fun to sing, the songs capture their energetic air, and feel crafted with larger crowds in mind. And their frequent use of gang vocals gives the tracks an anthemic quality. Unlike other bands with similar aspirations, The Struts don’t comprise their established sound for something generic and safe. Instead, they push their feel-good vibe even harder, yet leaves room for some change.

Though they mainly stick with their glam rock vibe, there are a few moments where they get outside their comfort zone. “Who Am I” mixes their glam rock vibes with a healthy dose of disco. Similar to other tracks, the hook is catchy and fun while the music gets you moving. And of course, Spiller’s tongue in cheek wordplay is still intact making it an album highlight. Spiller throws you for a loop on “I Do It So Well” when he opens the song with his spoken word style that’s more like rapping. It’s a bit strange but ultimately works for the track. “Freak Like You” is a mini-musical. Clearly influenced by Queen, the band celebrates the outcasts, misfits, and freaks pulling away from their glam rock sound and playing around with their sound, such as the unexpected sax solo.

We even get to see the more serious side of the band on tracks like “Somebody New” and “Ashes.” The former finds Spiller lamenting the loss of a relationship while admitting he’s not ready for someone else. Rather than being flamboyant, he expresses a quiet sadness. He sounds bittersweet as he sings “It’s not that I don’t feel the feelings you do/It’s just my heart’s not ready yet/For somebody new” giving us a rare side of the singer. “People” is another moment where the band sets aside their wild attitude. Written about overcoming everyday struggles different people face, it’s meant to be an uplifting moment on the album. It definitely sounds like an anthem but isn’t as gripping as the rest of the album.

“Ashes” has a similar moody tone. Serving as the counterpart to the celebratory “Fire,” it’s another somber track about the consequences of living fast and partying hard and how someone’s life was lost in the end. Though it deals with a heavy topic, the band brings back their musical sensibilities with sections that change the style. One part it’s a serious ballad, the next it’s a bouncing cabaret. You definitely get some “Bohemian Rhapsody” vibes from it, yet it doesn’t sound like a Queen rip off. It’s a strangely fitting way to end the album as if to say life isn’t always one huge party.

Young & Dangerous is a blast to listen to. It’s more of the glitzy, glam rock goodness we love from The Struts. However, they do branch out trying different sounds to keep things from getting stale or sounding too much like their debut. Every moment is captivating from the high energy dance anthems to the serious reflective moments. Filled with infectious music, the band’s devil-may-care attitude and hooks made for stadiums, it’s a high-energy, feel-good album we desperately need right now.

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13 More Creepy Videos that’ll Keep You Up at Night

Turn off the lights, grab some candy, and prepare to get spooky. Halloween is coming up and it’s time to once again, check out creepy music videos. These videos range from scary and disturbing to unnerving and chilling. So get comfortable and prepare for scares as we look at 13 more creepy videos. If there’s a video you don’t see that you think should’ve made the list, be sure to check out the previous list on creepy videos.

13. “Pinion” – Nine Inch Nails

Nine Inch Nails have some of the most notorious creepy videos, like “Happiness in Slavery,” and while this brief clip isn’t their most disturbing, it’s still pretty damn eerie. We start in a stark white bathroom unsure of what’s going on. We see a dark liquid being flushed and then we travel through the pipes. The tension begins building up as you’re not sure where this will end. Finally, we see a bound and gagged body hooked up to the pipes and twitching in pain. That image gets burned in your mind once you see it. The whole thing is so freaking ominous. It lets your imagination run wild wondering what’s waiting on the other side of the pipes. Just shows you don’t have to overly graphic to be scary.

12. “Sheena is a Parasite” – The Horrors

This video is short and simple, but effective. Directed by Chris Cunningham, the video stars Samantha Morton who convulses, flails, and dances as if she doesn’t have control of her body. It’s uncomfortable to watch, but it gets worse when the hook hits and Morton starts transforming. She spews her intestines towards the camera and her head loses shape, wiggling and morphing like an alien. It’s so weird, disgusting and unexpected you’ll never forget it.

11. “A Little Piece of Heaven” – Avenged Sevenfold

Everyone knows the story of boy meets girl, falls in love, gets rejected, and eats her heart. At least that’s what happens in this Avenged Sevenfold clip. The animated video has plenty of disturbing elements, like necrophilia, heart devouring, and murder but there’s also a sick sense of humor to it. The over the top violence and animated skeleton choir makes it more of a dark comedy and provides a perfect balance of gore and humor. On top of that, it’s a satisfying story of revenge that actually ends up as a romance. Boy kills girlfriend, she comes back and kills him, they bond over murder, and happily feast on brains as zombies. Ah, what could be sweeter? Despite its creep factor, it’s an entertaining video if you have a dark sense of humor.

10. “Feral Love” – Chelsea Wolfe

This video manages to be unnerving even if you don’t get what it’s about. Taken from the film Lone written by Wolfe and directed by Mark Pellington, a bunch of seemingly random scenes are thrown at you and you’re unsure of how they’re connected. Dead bodies, dripping blood, people convulsing in weird ways, creepy masks, bloodstained sheets, and innocent home movies with a sinister undertone make us this video. It’s like you’re watching the sequel to The Ring tape. The entire time Wolfe is singing while staring into the camera with pitch black eyes. It’s as if she’s trying to suck out your soul the whole time you’re watching. You want to pull away, but her stare is so intense you can’t.

9. “Mein Herz Brennt” (My Heart Burns) – Rammstein

Rammstein’s “Mein Herz Brennt” (My heart burns) doesn’t need lots of gore and violence to be creepy. Instead, it’s the sense of dread, misery, and tension that provides the scares. With a macabre tone, it deals with kidnapped orphans, weird alien-like creatures that make your skin crawl, and cruel child experimentation only to be topped off with Till Lindemann eating a human heart. All this is mixed with footage of the band playing stringed instruments while wearing bloody, faceless masks. The Gothic undertones give it an unsettling feeling similar to horror movies like The Orphanage. It’s a slow building horror that makes this video scary. Even if you don’t piece together the story right away, you know something is wrong and it is chilling.

9. “Kids” – MGMT

Remember when your parents assured you there’s no such thing as monsters? That’s not the case for the star of this video. A toddler is repeatedly frightened by monsters, bloodied zombies, and strange beings only he can see. His mother is too caught up in her phone to pay any attention and even lets him wander off into the woods to encounter the band at one point. It ends with trippy animation, vivid colors, and a disturbing wolf being. It’s like Sesame Street on acid. Not only are the weird costumes and bloody monsters enough to freak you out, but the sheer terror of this kid and seeing his unheard cries makes you tremble. Luckily, the kid was actually enjoying himself during the video shoot.

7. “If I Had a Heart” – Fever Ray

This is a bone-chilling video. The horror here is subtle opening with children crossing a river while people in strange masks look on. A sense of dread builds up and practically explodes as the camera pans across several lifeless bodies. Fever Ray sounds and looks like a menacing spirit covered in black and white makeup, her eyes completely devoid of life. The dark imagery paired with the haunting tone of the song create a horror that gets under your skin and unnerves you rather than makes you scream out loud.

6. “Sober” – Tool

Tool’s videos are nightmare inducing. They feature impressive visuals and animation, but are filled with disturbing imagery, trippy visuals, and are just flat out weird. “Prison Sex” is probably their most disturbing clip, but “Sober” isn’t any better. Filmed entirely in stop motion, it starts relatively tame showing a disfigured man obsessing over a locked box. Everything starts to spiral out of control the more he peeks into the box. He begins floating, his limbs shake uncontrollably, and he encounters strange, disfigured beings in his house. Gore is kept to a minimum, but it’s the weird imagery and sense of uneasiness that makes this one creepy. The animation is great, but it’s so damn uncomfortable to watch.

5. “Worlock” – Skinny Puppy

Skinny Puppy’s “Warlock” is not for the faint of heart. In the first 48 seconds, you’ll see eyeballs popping out of someone’s head, hands being stabbed, and lots of blood and guts. The video is a barrage of gruesome scenes from horror movies, like The Beyond, Hellraiser, and Re-Animator. It’s clear the violence isn’t real, but seeing so much blood, guts, and gore bombarding you every second is enough to turn your stomach. The whole video keeps you on edge since you never know what’s coming next. It doesn’t give you any breathing room; the violence and gore keep coming at you for five straight minutes. Unsurprisingly, it was banned, but not for gore. Rather, it was banned for violating copyright for the movie scenes. Best to avoid this one when you’re eating.

4. “Saku” – Dir En Grey

Nothing will ever top Dir En Grey’s extreme, stomach-churning “Obscure.” But that doesn’t mean their other videos aren’t as sick, weird, or disturbing. “Saku” plays out like a J-horror film starting with non-stop bloody and rotting imagery coming at you. As the band keeps performing the disturbing story begins to unravel: a boy comes home from school, murders his parents, and continues life as normal. He even eats dinner with their rotting corpses at the table. It’s not very gory, but well-placed shots of a bloody golf club and the kid’s eerie sense of calm after the crime make this video chilling.

3. “Bonfire” – Childish Gambino

What first looks like the set up of a horror film turns into a disturbing realization. Set at a summer camp, Gambino wakes up, a noose around the neck, and vomits blood. He’s lost until he sees campers in the distance. He’s relieved until he spots someone heading towards them carrying a knife and a noose. It seems like a typical horror movie scenario until Gambino reaches the bonfire to warn the campers and no one sees him. Turns out the guy wasn’t a killer. He was just the final act of the camp consolers tale about Gambino’s death. The video ends with Gambino waking up with a noose around his neck once again. It’s a shocking clip that goes beyond superficial horror and gets to the scary reality about racism and how the act turns from something to be upset about to something used for entertainment.

2. “Rubber Johnny” – Aphex Twin

Aphex Twin videos are always a bizarre experience. While “Come to Daddy” is the stuff of nightmares, there’s chilling and cringe-inducing about “Rubber Johnny.” Right from the beginning, you’re uncomfortable listening to this misshapen being make sputtering noises. The sense of uneasiness never leaves you throughout the video. As the music intensifies, Johnny’s movements grow more spastic and he begins splatting against the camera filling the screen with goo and guts. But you gotta admit, he’s got some sick dance moves. It’s one of those videos you’ll never forget once you see it, though it may haunt your dreams. Come to think about it, all of Aphex Twin’s videos are terrifying.

1. “Ready Err Not” – Flying Lotus

There’s all kinds of messed up shit happening in this video. You have deformed freaky people, cannibalism, implications of sexual assault, beheading, babies slurping the guts of other babies, and bodies being ripped apart. The amount of gore, blood, and guts coming at you is overwhelming and the surreal animation makes everything more disturbing. You want it to end, but you don’t want to stop watching. You want to see what messed up thing is coming next. The video feels like it was made to gross and freak you out. Mission accomplished. Then again would you expect anything other than grotesque and creepy from the creator of Salad Fingers?

Which creepy videos did I miss? Let me know in the comments!

Revisiting Blink-182’s ‘Neighborhoods’

Image result for neighborhood blink 182

The disintegration of Blink-182 was a mess. Tom DeLonge was suddenly out of the band, but he never quit, yet he wasn’t coming back. It can be hard for a band to bounce back after such a public fallout, but Blink survived. No matter how you feel about their current output, you can’t say California isn’t a success. It earned them their first Grammy nod and debuted at number one in the states and in other countries. But the album isn’t anywhere near as ambitious, exciting, or progressive in sound as their comeback record Neighborhoods.

What’s most notable about the album is the continuation of the dark, mature sound found on Untitled. Lyrics tackle heavy topics like death, isolation, and personal demons. Even the upbeat opener, “Ghost on the Dance Floor” is depressing. It’s based on Travis Barker hearing a song that reminded him of the late DJ AM. “Wishing Well” sounds like something to dance to, yet the lyrics paint a bleak picture: “I went to a wishing well, and sank to the ocean floor/Cut on the sharpened rocks, and washed up along the shore/I reached for a shooting star, it burned a hole through my hand/It made its way through my heart, have fun in the promise land.”

They also experiment with their sound, with each member bringing in their own influences. DeLonge’s influence is the strongest with songs like “Ghost on the Dancefloor,” The Cure-esque “This is Home,” and the lackluster “Love is Dangerous.” Each has elements you can trace back to Angels & Airwaves. Whereas the intense “Hearts All Gone” sounds like a b-side from +44. For the most part, these different influences work together well and result in songs that ultimately sound like Blink-182. Though the lackluster “Love is Dangerous” is DeLonge all the way. It’s so bogged down in synth and New Wave sounds it doesn’t fit on the album.

But the record isn’t without its flaws. The band recorded most it separately and it shows. It feels disjointed and clunky in places. It just doesn’t recapture the spark they were aiming for. It’s more of a growing pains record. It seemed they still had some things to work out before heading back in the studio. But considering the record we got, it could’ve been worse. Also, some songs are forgettable like the terribly named “MH 4.18.2011.” It has the same high energy and quick pace of “Here’s Your Letter,” but otherwise it doesn’t manage to be that memorable. The song is okay, but it’s not as strong as the others.

Fortunately, the album is solid. The excellent “Natives” has a frenetic guitar riff and pounding drums that grabs your attention since it has more of a punk rock vibe. It sounds the most like a classic Blink-182 song and feels like something from their self-titled record. “Up All Night” is another satisfying track reminiscent of their older stuff. The music is hard-hitting and punches you in the gut. It’s an intense ride that gets into their dark side with the mention of demons and dying alone. “Snake Charmer” is another highlight with its slinky rhythm and pummeling riff. It has a hypnotic vibe that’s hard to resist. And the catchy “Kaleidoscope” blends dirty riffs with an upbeat, bright riff.

Similar to their previous output, the album divided fans. While some championed the mature sound, others balked at the lack of catchy pop-punk jams that made them famous. Rather than revisiting the past, Blink looked to the future and continued the mature sound they explored on their 2003 output. Did it work? Sort of. While there are several standout songs, it sounds disjointed and lacks some of the fun that made their other albums great.  Still, the experimentation and their continued mature sound showed they were at least trying to progress whereas California feels like a step backward. It’s generic and bland. At least Neighborhoods sounds like a band trying to make things work. It showed promise for a new chapter of Blink-182 that, sadly, we never got around to seeing.  We have a subpar version of them instead.

“Over It” – Bullet For My Valentine

Image result for Bullet for My Valentine

Release Year: 2018

Rating: 5.5/10

Bullet For My Valentine have been one of my favorite metal bands since The Poison. I love the way they mix intense, technical riffs with melodic moments yet keep the aggressive mood. So when they announced a new song, I was ecstatic. Venom was a great follow up to the disappointment that was Temper Temper. I couldn’t wait to hear the next blistering track the band had in store. Sadly, it’s one of their weakest songs.

“Over It” is such a disappointment. It’s not terrible, but it’s a forgettable track. All the excitement, anger, aggression, and thrills that make up a Bullet song are missing. The opening isn’t bad; the intro riff and slower pace is something a bit different for a lead single, but I kept waiting for the moment when the song kicked into high gear and came alive; it never happened.

The music is dull and bland. It sounds like it could by any rock band on the radio. There’s very little about it that commands your attention and pulls you in. After hearing it a few times I thought “Eh, it’s okay I guess.” The lack of screaming vocals makes it worse. I’m not saying they need to take over the whole song; you just want more of them.  The brief moment they appear, you realize how much they’re missing. The song also lacks their signature riffs and solos.

The thing that gets me excited for a Bullet song are the insane riffs and solos. Michael Paget is a beast on the guitar and always shows off his skill with fiery, dizzying solos. And the riffs themselves are memorable. Think back to songs like “Room 409” or “Waking the Demon.” Those riffs instantly grab you and suck you in. All of this is missing on this song. The guitar isn’t bad, but it sounds pretty average. It doesn’t have that Padge stamp and is lacking the excitement, fire, and aggression. It’s another generic riff we’ve heard on other rock songs.

Everything about the track is weak, especially the lyrics. Bullet aren’t amazing songwriters, but they’ve made more compelling tracks than this. The lyrics are cliché and sound more fitting coming from an angsty teen. And some of them are baffling, particularly the bridge: “Breathe in/breathe out/don’t wanna ride your carousel.” The song also follows this formula Bullet has fallen into over the years: intro riff, quiet music while Matt sings “angry lyrics,” exploding, distorted hook, return to verse, breakdown, repeat.

“Over It” is Bullet at their weakest. Even Temper Temper sounds better than this. It’s a bland, generic song that has none of their signature riffs, solos, or aggression. It’s tolerable on its own, but it doesn’t get you excited for their upcoming album. There’s nothing memorable about this song. You’ll struggle to remember the hook after hearing it a few times. Hopefully, this isn’t representative of the entire record. I’m still looking forward to hearing more from them, but for now, my expectations for Gravity are low.

Playlist: Awesome MadTv Performances You Forgot About

Anyone remember MadTv? Back in the 90s and 2000s, if Saturday Night Live wasn’t your style, chances are you turned to this show for laughs. It gave us iconic and hilarious characters like Miss Swan and Stuart. After In Living Color, it’s still one of my favorite sketch shows of the 90s, even though I probably shouldn’t have been watching. It also gave us some killer performances. Since the last few seasons of the show and the shoddy revival weren’t that great, it’s easy to forget the big names MadTv pulled in. Featuring new acts and legends helped the show stand out from its competition. So, let’s take a look back at some awesome MadTv performances you probably don’t remember.

The Cure – “Maybe Someday” (2000)

How MadTv managed to get The Cure to perform on the show is a mystery. Robert Smith can get picky about where he plays and a lewd comedy show featuring a grown man in his underwear doesn’t seem like one he’d be a part of. However they did it, the show got The freaking Cure to play “Maybe Sunday” in 2000. It’s a solid performance with Smith and the band sounding amazing as usual. Sadly, it’s a condensed version of the song with Smith not singing the first verse and going straight into the breakdown after the hook, but he’s Robert Smith. He can do that if he wants. I actually remember seeing this right as I was getting into the band. Smith and his wiry black hair captivated me just as much then as he does now. This is still one of my favorite MadTv moments.

The Strokes – “Is This It?/NYC Cops” (2002)

MadTv album Bobby Lee introduces The Strokes as his favorite band and they kick off their two-song set with “Is This It?” As always, frontman Julian Casablancas looks disinterested being on stage. Things get more lively for “NYC Cops” as fans get out of their seats and rush the stage. The scene never gets chaotic; everyone just wiggles and dances in the background while Casablancas looks distraught. The weird part comes at the end when we see Frank Caliente and Mo Collins as George and Babara Bush complaining about MadTv being over and trying to find something else to watch. The scene would be more enjoyable if they actually let The Strokes finish performing.

Queens of the Stone Age – “No One Knows” (2003)

This was around the time QOTSA hit the mainstream, despite releasing two albums prior to Songs of the Deaf. Both this and “Go With the Flow” are a blast to watch. Josh Homme and co go at it hard like they’re playing one of their own shows. The crowd kind of just sits there and politely nods, which is strange. With our current image of Homme being clad in leather, covered in tattoos, and looking slightly haggard, it’s funny to see a young, fresh-faced Homme. Though I can’t get over his creeper mustache. Luckily, he doesn’t revisit that too often.

Sum 41 – “Still Waiting” (2002)

Sum 41 absolutely kills it with this performance. Not only do they sound great, they’re energetic and go it hard bringing some aggression to the MadTv stage. It’s short, sweet, and straight to the point. No weird sketches or tricks here. It’s just the band doing what they do best. But you can’t help noticing the crowd just sitting there nodding their heads to the music. With the hard driving nature of the song, you’d expect people jumping around or least dancing in their seats. It’s kind of weird.

Creed – “Higher”(2000)

Okay, so this performance isn’t that awesome; it’s just funny to look back on. Believe it or not, there was a time when Creed wasn’t a stain on music. Even though the show made funny Creed parodies, even they couldn’t deny how successful the band was. Listening to the performance now, it makes you wonder how people sat there and took Scott Stapp’s vocals seriously. It sounds like he’s doing a bad Eddie Vedder impression throughout the entire song. And seeing him give “sexy” faces to the camera makes you cringe. Still, it’s better than the time Stapp forgot all the words to his songs, so that’s a plus.

Green Day – “Blood, Sex, and Booze” (2001)

After a weird joke from Will Sasso, Green Day takes the stage to perform “Blood, Sex, and Booze,” something they rarely play live. They play with the same passion, fire, and fervor they do in their massive stadium gigs. It’s a pretty cut and dry performance for the band that’s still a blast to watch. While I didn’t like the band at the time this aired, I remember rushing home after school around the peak of American Idiot to catch a rerun featuring this performance. They also played “Warning,” which is a solid performance, it’s not as fun as the previous one.

Ja Rule featuring Ashanti – “Always on Time” (2002)

Remember when Ja Rule and Ashanti ruled the airwaves? These two had a number of hit singles on their own, but they seemed to work best when singing with each other. Regardless of how you feel about Ja Rule and his antics now, you can’t deny he was one of the most popular rappers ten years ago. And while Ja Rule’s gravely vocals can be laughable, the two actually sound really good here. As someone who loved singing this song on weekend drives, this throwback is a blast to watch.

Alien Ant Farm – “Smooth Criminal” (2001)

This performance not only features Alien Ant Farm playing their one smash hit, it also has Aries Spears (remember him?!) doing his best Michael Jackson impression. Donned in a suit, fedora, and white makeup making him look like really creepy, Spears teases MJ’s then comeback, pulls off a couple of kicks, and gets carried off by two young boys. Afterward, the band launches into the song while the crowd dances and waves their arms from the comfort of their seats. Seriously, did the show have a no standing rule or something? The energetic performance and Spears’ impression makes this a memorable MadTv moment. Too bad AAF couldn’t manage to score another hit.

Marilyn Manson – “Personal Jesus” (2004)

MadTv really tried to make this performance “edgy” and “cool” with the twisted camera angles and dark lighting. Unfortunately, things are so dark you can barely see Manson and the rest of the band. Compared to his other TV appearances this one is quite tame and he seems a little bored. John 5 and Tim Skold exude more energy than Manson. Being the newly minted Manson fan I was, I ate up every minute of this performance. It’s still better than his recent concert appearances.

Blondie – “Call Me” (1999)

Since the show has been off the air for almost 10 years, (we won’t count the “revival”) it’s easy to forget how many iconic musicians have played the show. Bon Jovi, Wu-Tang, and Ice-T have all made appearances, but Blondie’s is one of the best. While the performance is great even though it’s cut short, it’s the skit with Miss Swan that stands out. Miss Swan fronts the band singing her own incomprehensible version of the song prompting Debbie Harry to come out and ask what the hell she’s doing. Miss Swan then insists she wrote the song on tuba but allows Harry to sing only if she plays nice. It’s a weird bit you’d never imagine the singer being a part, but it happened. But hey, this was when Miss Swan was at hear peak. Who wouldn’t want to be in one of her sketches?

No Doubt – “Bathwater” (2000)

For anyone to remember No Doubt during their peak, this is how they picture Gwen Stefani. The weird, alt girl with her own style and sound. Stefani is slinky and cool as she sings, while the rest of the band ham it up for the camera, especially a topless Adrian Young. It’s a fun, energetic performance that reminds you how awesome both No Doubt and Stefani were. While I don’t mind her current work, it’s just not the same.

Tenacious D – “Tribute” (2002)

You’re never sure what kind of performance you’re going to get from Tenacious D, but you know it’s gonna be weird and it’s gonna rock. The duo didn’t disappoint with this MadTv appearance. Featuring Dave Grohl on drums, Jack Black recounts a tale of singing the greatest song in the world for a beast. The thing is, they can’t remember it. Black gives his usual hammy rockstar performance that’s fun to watch. The best part comes when he gently sets down his guitar, rips off his shirt to show off his flame painted gut, and “breathes fire” out of his mouth. Clearly, they’re a perfect fit for the show. Too bad they didn’t have them on more often.

There are so many performances I wanted to include, but couldn’t find like Outkast and Wu-Tang Clan. So which MadTv performance is your favorite? Let me know in the comments!