Welcome to Maiden Revelations! This website is dedicated to enthusiastic discussion and analysis of the greatest heavy metal band on the planet: Iron Maiden. Read on for an overview of what this site contains.
MAIDEN HISTORY: A Second Golden Age, 2005 – 2014
Iron Maiden did not merely emulate their success in the 1980s when they entered the new millennium, they surpassed it. In terms of global popularity and touring, Maiden’s second golden age was the peak of their career. Continue reading
Review: En Vivo! (2012)
Live album fatigue is about to set in, as Iron Maiden return to South America for yet another concert record and video. The band sounds great, but everything else is getting a bit stale. Continue reading
Review: The Final Frontier (2010)
Iron Maiden’s 15th studio album saw the band struggling to maintain momentum in the wake of the massive artistic and commercial success of the 2005-2009 period.
Review: Flight 666 (2009)
The Flight 666 live album and documentary film is the offical commemoration of Iron Maiden once again becoming the biggest metal band on the planet. Continue reading
Review: A Matter Of Life And Death (2006)
This is it. With A Matter Of Life And Death, Iron Maiden took everything one step further and created a filler-free record that rivalled the very best they had ever made.
Review: Death On The Road (2005)
The second live album from the reformed Iron Maiden of the new millennium is their darkest and most dramatic yet, with a heavy emphasis on material from their most recent studio album Dance Of Death. Continue reading
Review: Bruce Dickinson – Tyranny Of Souls (2005)
Even with Bruce Dickinson happily reinstated in Iron Maiden, there would be a future for sporadic collaborations between the singer and Roy Z. Tyranny Of Souls seems to complete a career-defining trilogy of albums for Dickinson. Continue reading
MAIDEN HISTORY: The New World, 1999-2004
When 1999 began, Iron Maiden had decided to fire singer Blaze Bayley and reunite with Bruce Dickinson. This was one of the most important turns in the band’s history. The major question is how Steve Harris came to the conclusion, and how the new line-up of Maiden would secure their longevity in the new millennium.
Review: Dance Of Death (2003)
If anyone thought that Iron Maiden’s massive comeback in 2000 had been a one-off cash-in, they were wrong. Dance Of Death was the album that made it much clearer that Maiden were in it for the long haul. Continue reading