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Bruce Dickinson
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About Bruce Dickinson

Dickinson's solo work retains all the "Run to the Hills" velocity and "Number of the Beast" jaw-trap chomp of Iron Maiden. His voice has held up remarkably well, retaining most of its range and power. Weighed against one another on a scale, Dickinson's solo recordings far outweigh Maiden's post-Dickinson work in quality and depth. Though he wasn't the band's first singer, it would have been better for everyone concerned if he'd been the last.

Listen toBruce Dickinsonon Rhapsody

Dickinson's solo work retains all the "Run to the Hills" velocity and "Number of the Beast" jaw-trap chomp of Iron Maiden. His voice has held up remarkably well, retaining most of its range and power. Weighed against one another on a scale, Dickinson's solo recordings far outweigh Maiden's post-Dickinson work in quality and depth. Though he wasn't the band's first singer, it would have been better for everyone concerned if he'd been the last.

About Bruce Dickinson

Dickinson's solo work retains all the "Run to the Hills" velocity and "Number of the Beast" jaw-trap chomp of Iron Maiden. His voice has held up remarkably well, retaining most of its range and power. Weighed against one another on a scale, Dickinson's solo recordings far outweigh Maiden's post-Dickinson work in quality and depth. Though he wasn't the band's first singer, it would have been better for everyone concerned if he'd been the last.

About Bruce Dickinson

Dickinson's solo work retains all the "Run to the Hills" velocity and "Number of the Beast" jaw-trap chomp of Iron Maiden. His voice has held up remarkably well, retaining most of its range and power. Weighed against one another on a scale, Dickinson's solo recordings far outweigh Maiden's post-Dickinson work in quality and depth. Though he wasn't the band's first singer, it would have been better for everyone concerned if he'd been the last.