Industrial dance is a North American alternative term for electronic body music and electro-industrial music. Fans, who are associated with this music scene, call themselves Rivetheads.
In general, "industrial dance" was characterized by its "electronic beats, symphonic keyboard lines, pile-driver rhythms, angst-ridden or sampled vocals, and cyberpunk imagery".
Since the mid-1980s, the term "Industrial dance" has been used to describe the music of Cabaret Voltaire (early 80s), early Die Krupps, Portion Control, The Neon Judgement, Clock DVA, Nitzer Ebb, Skinny Puppy, Front Line Assembly, Front 242, Ministry (mid-80s era), KMFDM, Yeht Mae, Meat Beat Manifesto, Manufacture, Nine Inch Nails, My Life with the Thrill Kill Kult, Leæther Strip or early Spahn Ranch.
In March 1989, SPIN magazine presented a two-paged article about the industrial dance movement in Canada and the US.
Read more about Industrial Dance: Print Media
Other articles related to "industrial dance":
... shift and recorded several releases of metal-tinged industrial dance music which were released on Wax Trax! Records ... of the band's career thus far, and gave the band a worldwide reputation as an industrial dance act ... tracks would later appear on their next industrial dance album Penetration (1992, Third Mind Records), which introduced a slight hip hop influence along with ...
Famous quotes containing the words dance and/or industrial:
“They dance between their arclamps and our skull,
Impose their shots, showing the nights away....”
—Dylan Thomas (19141953)
“Literary works cannot be taken over like factories, or literary forms of expression like industrial methods. Realist writing, of which history offers many widely varying examples, is likewise conditioned by the question of how, when and for what class it is made use of.”
—Bertolt Brecht (18981956)