How to fix the sound of angry metal dude

When I first heard the song, “Iron Fist,” I felt it was a direct challenge to the metal scene.

It’s not really about metal, it’s more about hip-hop and rap and hip-pop and rap metal.

But as I got to know more about the music and its influences, I realized that it was really about my own personal experience, my own history.

It was about being a kid that grew up in the ’80s and ’90s and really wanted to break out of the bubble of suburban suburbia and the suburban lifestyle.

And it’s about my personal history as a kid, being in bands that were a part of that bubble, and being in that band in those bands.

The song is a direct reference to my experience growing up in suburban suburbias.

As a kid growing up with suburban neighbors, that’s when I started my first punk band.

I think it was ’94 or ’95.

It didn’t start until ’96, but I started with that band.

My band was called Bad Bitch, and we played in a basement studio with a bunch of old people.

It had a weird feel to it.

I was in that sort of environment.

So the song was an answer to that.

When I heard the lyrics, it was kind of like, “How do I respond to my own identity and self-esteem and anger, and my own struggles, and that I’m still a kid who doesn’t know where he’s going with his life?”

I don’t really think that’s a good response, because it’s really, really sad and really depressing.

It sounds like a sad and depressing song.

I would never say anything like that to a teenager.

But I would love to hear that kind of a response.

So that was the song that I thought would be a really good response.

We wrote it and it’s a real fun song, and it really resonated with me.

It resonated in my own life and my band’s music.

It just made me want to play this song.

So we did, and then it became a sort of an anthem for me.

I feel like that song has kind of been a defining moment for me as an artist.

The lyrics were like a really honest and raw reaction to my real experiences growing up and going through the pain of being an adolescent.

It also was like a big part of my journey to becoming a person of authenticity, to figuring out who I am, and to who I want to be.

It really resonates with me in a very personal way.

It feels like it’s my personal experience and it was meant to be my response to that, and now I feel that it’s resonating with people.

That’s something I’m really proud of.

And I would say that the album was very cathartic for me to hear.

I really didn’t know that I had this kind of deep connection to it, to being able to relate to the song and be inspired by it.

That was one of the things I felt when I listened to it live, just being able see that the people who are writing these lyrics and writing this song are trying to be authentic.

It has a really raw and raw quality to it that I felt was really authentic.

When you think about it, there’s no other metal song in the world that really resonate with that.

I remember the first time I heard it, when I was like 17 or 18.

That song was on the radio.

I heard that song and thought, “Oh my God, this song really resonating.”

I had never heard any metal song before that felt like that.

So I was really stoked that I was listening to that song when I first started writing this album.

When we finished that album, it kind of felt like, You know, it just really hit me.

You know what I mean?

I was feeling that kind