Black Sabbath Paranoid Nelcd

Black Sabbath: Paranoid - Classic Albums (2010) - Blu-ray  

Posted by metalero87 at July 3, 2015
Black Sabbath: Paranoid - Classic Albums (2010) - Blu-ray

Black Sabbath: Paranoid - Classic Albums (2010) - Blu-ray
M2TS/AVC, ~27 Mbps | 1920x1080, 29.970 fps | English | ~ 100 minutes | 21.4 Gb
LPCM, 48 kHz, 1536 kbps
Genre: Metal, Heavy Metal, Hard Rock

Classic Albums: Black Sabbath - Paranoid (2010)  

Posted by robi62 at April 25, 2014
Classic Albums: Black Sabbath - Paranoid (2010)

Classic Albums: Black Sabbath - Paranoid (2010)
Video: NTSC, MPEG-2 at 9 800 Kbps, 720 x 480 (1.778) at 29.970 fps | Audio: AC-3 2 channels at 192 Kbps, 48.0 KHz
Genre: Rock, Metal | Label: Eagle Rock | Copy: Untouched | Release Date: 28 Jun 2010 | Runtime: 97 min. | 4,25 GB (DVD5)
Subtitles: Italian, English, German, Spanish, French, Dutch, Portuguese

Black Sabbath have been so influential in the development of heavy metal rock music as to be a defining force in the style. The group took the blues-rock sound of late-'60s acts like Cream, Blue Cheer, and Vanilla Fudge to its logical conclusion, slowing the tempo, accentuating the bass, and emphasizing screaming guitar solos and howled vocals full of lyrics expressing mental anguish and macabre fantasies. If their predecessors clearly came out of an electrified blues tradition, Black Sabbath took that tradition in a new direction, and in so doing helped give birth to a musical style that continued to attract millions of fans decades later.

Black Sabbath - Paranoid (1998) (CDS, EPC 666599 2)  

Posted by Necromandus at July 14, 2011
Black Sabbath - Paranoid (1998) (CDS, EPC 666599 2)

Black Sabbath - Paranoid (1998, CDS)
EAC Rip | FLAC, IMG+CUE+LOG | 100 MB | MP3 CBR 320 Kbps | 40 MB | Complete HQ Scans | PNG -> 25 MB
Hard Rock/Heavy Metal | Label: Epic/Sony Music #EPC 666599 2 | RAR 3% Rec. | FileSonic & FileServe

Black Sabbath Paranoid [Classic Albums] (2010)  

Posted by DrPalmer at July 5, 2010
Black Sabbath Paranoid [Classic Albums] (2010)

Black Sabbath Paranoid [Classic Albums] (2010)
720p BluRay x264-SEMTEX | English (no subs) | 55 min | 1280 x 720 | x264 5407 kbps | FLAC 48000Hz stereo 1536Kbps | 2,35 Gb
Genre: Documentary

Honoring the 40th anniversary of the Black Sabbath album Black Sabbath: Paranoid, Eagle Rock Entertainment has announced it as part of its Classic Albums collection, and for the first time also on Blu-ray, with a street date of June 29. For this documentary, original members Ozzy Osbourne (vocals), Tony Iommi (guitar), Geezer Butler (bass), and Bill Ward (drummer), along with their original engineer, deliver the story behind Paranoid.
Black Sabbath - Paranoid [US 1st pressing 24bit-96kHz Vinyl]

Black Sabbath - Paranoid
1970 | Heavy Metal | Vinyl rip (24bit-96kHz) in FLAC | 841mb
Warner Brothers Original U.S. pressing (green label)

from allmusic:
Paranoid was not only Black Sabbath's most popular record (it was a number one smash in the U.K., and "Paranoid" and "Iron Man" both scraped the U.S. charts despite virtually nonexistent radio play), it also stands as one of the greatest and most influential heavy metal albums of all time. Paranoid refined Black Sabbath's signature sound — crushingly loud, minor-key dirges loosely based on heavy blues-rock — and applied it to a newly consistent set of songs with utterly memorable riffs, most of which now rank as all-time metal classics. Where the extended, multi-sectioned songs on the debut sometimes felt like aimless jams, their counterparts on Paranoid have been given focus and direction, lending an epic drama to now-standards like "War Pigs" and "Iron Man" (which sports one of the most immediately identifiable riffs in metal history). The subject matter is unrelentingly, obsessively dark, covering both supernatural/sci-fi horrors and the real-life traumas of death, war, nuclear annihilation, mental illness, drug hallucinations, and narcotic abuse. Yet Sabbath makes it totally convincing, thanks to the crawling, muddled bleakness and bad-trip depression evoked so frighteningly well by their music. Even the qualities that made critics deplore the album (and the group) for years increase the overall effect — the technical simplicity of Ozzy Osbourne's vocals and Tony Iommi's lead guitar vocabulary; the spots when the lyrics sink into melodrama or awkwardness; the lack of subtlety and the infrequent dynamic contrast. Everything adds up to more than the sum of its parts, as though the anxieties behind the music simply demanded that the band achieve catharsis by steamrolling everything in its path, including its own limitations. Monolithic and primally powerful, Paranoid defined the sound and style of heavy metal more than any other record in rock history.

Black Sabbath - Paranoid In The 70's (Videos) [Re-up]  

Posted by Rehabilly at March 6, 2008
Black Sabbath - Paranoid In The 70's (Videos) [Re-up]

Black Sabbath - Paranoid In The 70's
ISO | DVD-5, NTSC | ~ 108 min | Covers | 4,2 GB
or DVD-Rip: AVI, XviD 512x384, mp3 | 1,45 GB | RS.com
Various Rare Live TV Footage From 1968-1978 +
Reupload by request - links restored 7th November 2009

Black Sabbath - Paranoid  

Posted by bluesmanjay at Oct. 9, 2007
Black Sabbath - Paranoid

Black Sabbath - Paranoid
Rock | MP3 | 192 Kbps | 45 MB | Rapidshare

Black Sabbath - Complete Studio Albums: 1970-1978 (2014) [Official Digital Download 24bit/96kHz] RE-UP

Black Sabbath - Complete Studio Albums: 1970-1978 (2014)
FLAC (tracks) 24 bit/96 kHz | Time - 329:33 minutes | 7,42 GB
Studio Master, Official Digital Download | Artwork: Front cover(s)

When Ozzy Osbourne, Tony Iommi, Terry “Geezer” Butler and Bill Ward formed Black Sabbath in 1969, they created a signature sound that set the blueprint for heavy music and influenced generations of disciples for years to come. Black Sabbath - Complete Studio Albums: 1970-1978, features the band’s collected studio works for Warner Bros. Records from the 1970’s, including their iconic eponymous debut, Black Sabbath (1970), the multi-platinum landmark Paranoid (1970), the platinum albums Master Of Reality (1971), Vol. 4 (1972), and Sabbath Bloody Sabbath (1973), and the gold-certified Sabotage (1975), Technical Ecstasy (1976), and Never Say Die! (1978).

Hal Leonard: The Best Of Black Sabbath - Signature Licks [repost]  eBooks & eLearning

Posted by FenixN at Feb. 7, 2012
Hal Leonard: The Best Of Black Sabbath - Signature Licks [repost]

Hal Leonard: The Best Of Black Sabbath - Signature Licks
DVD5 | NTSC 4:3 | (720x480) | MPEG2 ~6314 kbps | English: AC3, 192 kb/s (2 ch) | 00:59:03 | + PDF Booklet | 2.66 GB
Genre: Guitar lessons

On this info-packed DVD that makes learning licks easy, acclaimed guitarist and educator Troy Stetina teaches Tony Iommi's trademark guitar riffs and solos on eight classics from one of hard rock's greatest bands. Features detailed analysis of: Black Sabbath • Children of the Grave • Iron Man • N.I.B. • Paranoid • Sabbath, Bloody Sabbath • Sweet Leaf • War Pigs (Interpolating Luke's Wall).

Black Sabbath - The Ultimate Collection (2016)  Music

Posted by Pisulik at Oct. 27, 2016
Black Sabbath - The Ultimate Collection (2016)

Black Sabbath - The Ultimate Collection (2016)
Heavy Metal, Hard Rock, Classic Rock | MP3 CBR 320 kbps | 02:30:09 | 350 MB
Label: BMG Music | Release Year: 2016

As we edge closer to the “final shows” by Black Sabbath, one not unexpected thing has happened. We have an announcement of a new compilation from Universal. The compilation is called “Black Sabbath: The Ultimate Collection”. This is a two CD compilation from Sanctuary/BMG. I’ve written about this in the past on the site, but this means that it won’t be released domestically, as this is based off the European record contract that covers from 1970-1987, whereas the Warner/Rhino contract covers US/North America. The two territories can’t sell in each other’s area unless something special has been worked out license wise. Anyway, this is a good cross section of the 70’s Ozzy era material. It’s not the usual Iron Man / Paranoid / War Pigs we get on things like this. Spans 31 songs, and includes the Bill Ward sung “It’s Alright”, so that alone is worth the price of admission given all the bullshit that’s gone on with Bill and the band.