Monster Magnet

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Monster Magnet
Monster Magnet - Live Madrid.jpg
Monster Magnet live in Spain, 2008.
Background information
Origin Red Bank, New Jersey, United States
Genres Stoner rock, hard rock, heavy metal, hardcore punk, psychedelic rock
Years active1989–present
LabelsCircuit Records (1989)
Glitterhouse (1989–1991)
Caroline, Atypeek Music (1991–1993)
A&M Records (1993–2003)
SPV Records (2003–2009)
Napalm (2009–present)
Members Dave Wyndorf
Garrett Sweeny
Phil Caivano
Bob Pantella
Chris Kosnik
Past members Ed Mundell
Joe Calandra
Jon Kleiman
Michael Wildwood
John McBain
Tim Cronin
Jim Baglino

Monster Magnet is an American rock band. Hailing from Red Bank, New Jersey, the group was founded by Dave Wyndorf (vocals and guitar), John McBain (guitar) and Tim Cronin (vocals and drums).

Rock music is a broad genre of popular music that originated as "rock and roll" in the United States in the early 1950s, and developed into a range of different styles in the 1960s and later, particularly in the United Kingdom and in the United States. It has its roots in 1940s and 1950s rock and roll, a style which drew heavily on the genres of blues, rhythm and blues, and from country music. Rock music also drew strongly on a number of other genres such as electric blues and folk, and incorporated influences from jazz, classical and other musical styles. Musically, rock has centered on the electric guitar, usually as part of a rock group with electric bass, drums, and one or more singers. Usually, rock is song-based music usually with a 4/4 time signature using a verse–chorus form, but the genre has become extremely diverse. Like pop music, lyrics often stress romantic love but also address a wide variety of other themes that are frequently social or political.

Red Bank, New Jersey Borough in New Jersey, United States

Red Bank is a borough in Monmouth County, New Jersey, incorporated in 1908 and located on the Navesink River, the area's original transportation route to the ocean and other ports. As of the 2010 United States Census, the borough had a population of 12,206, reflecting an increase of 362 (+3.1%) from the 11,844 counted in the 2000 Census, which had in turn increased by 1,208 (+11.4%) from the 10,636 counted in the 1990 Census.

New Jersey State of the United States of America

New Jersey is a state in the Mid-Atlantic region of the United States. It is a peninsula, bordered on the north and east by the state of New York; on the east, southeast, and south by the Atlantic Ocean; on the west by the Delaware River and Pennsylvania; and on the southwest by the Delaware Bay and Delaware. New Jersey is the fourth-smallest state by area but the 11th-most populous, with 9 million residents as of 2017, making it the most densely populated of the 50 U.S. states with its biggest city being Newark. New Jersey lies completely within the combined statistical areas of New York City and Philadelphia. New Jersey was the second-wealthiest U.S. state by median household income as of 2017.



Original names for the band were Dog of Mystery, Airport 75, Triple Bad Acid and King Fuzz before finally settling on Monster Magnet, taken from the name of a 1960s toy made by Wham-O, which Wyndorf liked when he was a child. [1]

Wham-O American toy company

Wham-O Inc. is an American toy company based in Carson, California, United States. It is known for creating and marketing many popular toys for nearly 70 years, including the Hula Hoop, Frisbee, Slip 'N Slide, Super Ball, Trac-Ball, Silly String, Hacky Sack and Boogie Board.

In 1989, Monster Magnet released two demo cassettes: Forget About Life, I'm High on Dope and I'm Stoned, What Ya Gonna Do About It?. The band's first "official" release was a single "Lizard Johnny/Freakshop USA" on Long Island-based Circuit Records. The first demo and single was recorded as a three piece (McBain, guitar and bass, Wyndorf, guitar and vocals, Cronin, drums and vocals). Before the second demo Jon Kleiman and Joe Calandra joined on drums and bass respectively. Thus the line up was composed of Mcbain on guitar, Wyndorf on guitar and vocals, Cronin on vocals, Kleiman on drums and Calandra on bass. An EP followed self-titled EP from Glitterhouse Records of Germany. The EP contained the songs "Snake Dance" and "Nod Scene", (both of which would appear again on Spine of God ), and "Tractor", (which would be re-recorded later for Powertrip ).

Glitterhouse Records is a German independent record label and mail order company based in Beverungen, North Rhine-Westphalia. It was founded in the mid-1980s. From the late 1980s until the mid-1990s it was the European branch of the American label Sub Pop. Since 1997 the annual Orange Blossom Special open-air festival takes place in the backyard of the Glitterhouse HQ.

Germany Federal parliamentary republic in central-western Europe

Germany, officially the Federal Republic of Germany, is a country in Central and Western Europe, lying between the Baltic and North Seas to the north, and the Alps, Lake Constance and the High Rhine to the south. It borders Denmark to the north, Poland and the Czech Republic to the east, Austria and Switzerland to the south, France to the southwest, and Luxembourg, Belgium and the Netherlands to the west.

Extended play musical recording longer than a single, but shorter than a full album

An extended play record, often referred to as an EP, is a musical recording that contains more tracks than a single, but is usually unqualified as an album or LP. Contemporary EPs generally contain a minimum of three tracks and maximum of six tracks, and are considered "less expensive and time-consuming" for an artist to produce than an album. An EP originally referred to specific types of vinyl records other than 78 rpm standard play (SP) and LP, but it is now applied to mid-length CDs and downloads as well.

In 1990 the band signed with Caroline Records and released a single "Murder/Tractor". Cronin left shortly after; although he would remain in the background- particularly at live shows- contributing to auditory effects, lights, and visuals, for many years. In 1991 they released their first full-length album, the cult classic Spine of God on the labels Go Get Organized/Atypeek Music, Primo Scree, Glitterhouse Records, Caroline Records, Glitterhouse Records. The album is hailed as one the classics of the stoner rock genre ranking 28th on Heavy Planet's "Top 50 of All Time". The album contained the single "Medicine" (which would be recorded ten years later on God Says No ), which was also the band's first music video. The band followed with a tour alongside rising grunge band Soundgarden. [2] The tour helped the band get a recording contract with major record label A&M Records.

<i>Spine of God</i> 1991 studio album by Monster Magnet

Spine of God is the debut studio album by American rock band Monster Magnet, released in 1991 in Europe and in the United States in the following year. The album represents one of the earliest examples of the emerging 1990s sub-genre of stoner rock. Though it did not perform well commercially at the time of its release, the album appeared in the number nine position on Spin Magazine's "Ten Best Albums of the Year You Didn't Hear" for the year 1991. The song "Medicine" was released as a single with accompanying music video.

Atypeek Music

Atypeek Music is an international digital label, which resulted from the association of Go Get Organized (GGO) and Agony. GGO is one of the last French alternative labels. The name of the label Go Get Organized comes from a song by the Redskins; it enhances the commitment of this generation’s independent labels. It was founded in 1988 by a group of artists and musicians. The label explored a surprisingly large panel of genres at the time, going through garage rock, hardcore, stoner rock, grunge, noise music, no wave, jazz-core and industrial music. The label soon stands out from other French labels and the alternative music stage by looking for on unusual artists, taking a particular interest in grunge music, American noise rock, experimental and minimalist music such as the work of the very controversial Patrick Dorobisz, Moodie Black, Genghis Khan or Schlaasss. In 1992, the label signs a licensing agreement for Monster Magnet’s first album Spine Of God with Primo Scree. In 1993, the label changes its name and becomes Agony. Agony then became GGO, turning more toward noise rock with bands such as Davy Jones Locker, Heliogabale or Kill the Thrill before becoming Atypeek Music in 2013. It is also during this year that its previous productions and new artists are shared on digital platforms. Atypeek Music stays under the artistic direction of Christophe Féray. Atypeek Music has taken in artists from partner labels like Futura Marge, Noise Product, Permis de Construire Deutschland (PDCD), micr0lab and RecRec Music. Atypeek Music's distributed on iTunes and all the major digital music distribution stores.

<i>God Says No</i> 2001 studio album by Monster Magnet

God Says No is the fifth studio album by Monster Magnet, released in 2000 in the UK and 2001 in the US. It was a commercial failure compared to their previous album, Powertrip. It was their last release recorded for A&M Records, due to problems with promotion of the album but it reached #17 in Germany. It would also be the last release with bassist Joe Calandra and drummer Jon Kleiman.

Their final release with Caroline Records was an EP titled Tab which included, among two other marathon-length songs, a 32-minute track called "Tab...". The Tab EP was recorded before Spine of God, yet released after it. McBain quit the band soon after and was replaced by Atomic Bitchwax guitarist Ed Mundell. [2]

<i>Tab</i> (album) 1991 EP by Monster Magnet

Tab is the title of Monster Magnet's second EP, released in Europe in 1991 and in the United States two years later. Originally released on Glitterhouse Records, it was recorded before the band's 1991 debut album Spine of God but issued afterwards to capitalize on its success. Though long enough to qualify as a full-length album, it is referred to as an EP. It is generally viewed by critics as the band's most psychedelic release, with the first two tracks alone totaling 45 minutes. The cover bears the text "MONSTERMAGNET 25............TAB"; however, the band's website refers to it as "TAB".

Ed Mundell American musician

Edward "Ed" Mundell is an American rock guitarist who was the lead guitarist for stoner rock group Monster Magnet from 1992 to 2010 and as a founding member of New Jersey Stoner band The Atomic Bitchwax. His style is heavily influenced by psychedelic 1970s rock such as Jimi Hendrix and Tommy Bolin.

1993 saw the release of the album Superjudge . While the album was released on a major label (A&M Records), it fared poorly commercially. The songs "Twin Earth" and "Face Down" were released as singles (with accompanying videos), but it did little to help promote the album.

<i>Superjudge</i> 1993 studio album by Monster Magnet

Superjudge is the second full length album by Monster Magnet, released on April 6, 1993.

A&M Records American historical record label

A&M Records was an American record label founded as an independent company by Herb Alpert and Jerry Moss in 1962. Due to the success of the discography A&M released, the label garnered interest and was acquired by PolyGram in 1989 and began distributing releases from Polydor Ltd. from the UK. Throughout its operations, A&M housed well-known acts such as Gin Blossoms, Dishwalla, Joe Cocker, Procol Harum, Captain & Tennille, Sting, Sergio Mendes, Ozark Mountain Daredevils, Supertramp, Bryan Adams, Burt Bacharach, Liza Minnelli, The Carpenters, Paul Williams, Janet Jackson, Cat Stevens, Peter Frampton, Elkie Brooks, Carole King, Styx, Extreme, Amy Grant, Joan Baez, the Human League, The Police, CeCe Peniston, Blues Traveler, Soundgarden, Duffy and Sheryl Crow.

Dopes to Infinity (1995), the follow-up record, had a hit single, "Negasonic Teenage Warhead", which benefitted from a music video that received regular rotation on MTV. Still, the album was not as successful as the band had hoped.

After the Dopes to Infinity tour, Wyndorf moved to Las Vegas, Nevada in order to begin working on Powertrip (1998), a breakthrough hit that finally earned the band a gold record. Guitarist Phil Caivano joined the band in 1998. [2] "Space Lord", the first single, was a major radio hit and the band went on tour with successful bands Aerosmith, Metallica and Rob Zombie. The band also toured as one of the opening acts of the Hole and Marilyn Manson co-headlined Beautiful Monsters Tour. [3] Following the well-publicized falling out between the outspoken vocalists of both Hole and Marilyn Manson, Monster Magnet continued touring with Manson and opened the first three shows of his Rock is Dead Tour. [4] The songs "Powertrip", "Temple of Your Dreams", and "See You In Hell" also received airplay on rock radio stations. The album charted at No. 97 on the Billboard 200.

After a two-year tour supporting Powertrip, the band released God Says No (2001), charting at No. 153 on Billboard. However, it failed to match the commercial success of the band's previous release. After the release, Joe Calandra and Jon Kleiman left the band. They would be replaced by Jim Baglino and Michael Wildwood who recorded Monolithic Baby! and, after a short stint, Wildwood was replaced by former Love Among Freaks drummer Bob Pantella, respectively. The band also left A&M Records during this period.

Monster Magnet wrote and performed "Live For The Moment", which was the former entrance theme of WWE wrestler Matt Hardy from 2002 to 2010. The song also appeared on the WWF Forceable Entry compilation.

In 2003, Monster Magnet released Greatest Hits , a double album featuring their best songs, some rarities, and music videos from their time with A&M. They then signed to the European label SPV, and in early 2004 released Monolithic Baby! throughout Europe. The US release followed in May on SPV America. The band had a minor hit with the song "Unbroken (Hotel Baby)".

In March 2005, Caivano departed after seven years service in a split described as amicable by Wyndorf. A followup to Monolithic Baby! was expected in March 2006, to coincide with their European tour, along with re-releases of Spine of God and Tab, both featuring new artwork and liner notes; however the tour and album releases failed to materialize.

On February 27, 2006, Dave Wyndorf overdosed on prescription drugs and was hospitalized. [5]

In 2007, it was announced that Monster Magnet would release a new album, 4-Way Diablo , which had been put back for a year because of Wyndorf's overdose. It was released later that year. Later in 2007, another greatest hits collection, 20th Century Masters – The Millennium Collection: The Best of Monster Magnet, was released. "Powertrip" was used as the official theme song for the WWE pay-per-view event No Way Out 2007.

Prior to Monster Magnet's 2008 European tour, Caivano returned to the band.

On November 24, 2009, it was announced that Monster Magnet had signed a new deal with Napalm Records. The band also announced that they would enter the studio in January 2010 to record a new album for a summer release. [6] According to Wyndorf, the band is very pleased with the label, which is "doing a good job." [7]

The new album, Mastermind , was released in October 2010. The band embarked on a massive European tour, in August and then in November–December 2010, to promote their new album. After the tour, Ed Mundell left the band after 18 years "to collaborate with other musicians and Producers", forming The Ultra Electric Mega Galactic. Wyndorf stated that Garrett Sweeny (Riotgod) replaced Ed on the tour. [8]

In the fall of 2011, Monster Magnet toured and performed the seminal Dopes to Infinity record in its entirety throughout Europe. One year later they did the same thing with their 1992 album "Spine Of God".

Last Patrol was released in North America on October 15, 2013. Monster Magnet's website also announced a North American tour for the album, their first in ten years. However, the remaining shows in mid-December got cancelled because of Wyndorf's influenza. The tour resumed in Europe in January and continued through February. Wyndorf stated that the band would play at each show the entire Last Patrol. [9]

In November 2014 a reworked version of "Last Patrol" called Milking the Stars: A Re-Imagining of Last Patrol was released, and in October 2015, a reworked version of "Mastermind" called Cobras and Fire (The Mastermind Redux) was released. Featuring re-recordings and new arrangements, they contained a less polished, psychedelic production. In 2016, the band reissued the A&M era LPs with bonus content via Spinefarm Records. They toured Europe again.

The album Mindfucker was released on March 23, 2018. [10]


Monster Magnet live in 2010 Monster Magnet.JPG
Monster Magnet live in 2010

Monster Magnet's style is heavily influenced by 1970s space rock such as Hawkwind, and proto-metal bands such as Black Sabbath, Deep Purple, Blue Oyster Cult, Captain Beyond and Sir Lord Baltimore. In addition to recording covers such as Black Sabbath's "Into the Void" ( Master of Reality , 1971) and Hawkwind's "Brainstorm" ( Doremi Fasol Latido , 1972), Wyndorf sometimes incorporated elements of space rock staples into his own songs. For instance, the Dopes to Infinity title track borrows some of its lyrics from "Lord of Light" (ibid.), and Superjudge's "Twin Earth" is a reinterpretation of Captain Beyond's "Mesmerization Eclipse" ( Captain Beyond , 1972). The main guitar riff to the track Dopes To Infinity is lifted from The Sir Lord Baltimore song "Woman Tamer" ( Sir Lord Baltimore ,1971). The band has cited British new wave/post-punk band Depeche Mode as an influence on its music. They covered Depeche Mode's "Black Celebration" for For the Masses , a 1998 Depeche Mode tribute album.

Wyndorf is a fan of 1960s comic books, particularly ones by Jack Kirby. He mentions Kirby in the song "Melt" from God Says No . He also mentions Marvel Comics characters MODOK (on "Baby Götterdämmerung" from Powertrip ) and Ego the Living Planet (on "Ego, The Living Planet" from Dopes to Infinity). "All Shook Out" from God Says No has a reference to "Children of the Atom" which is a reference to X-Men, also from Marvel Comics. Additionally, Marvel's Fantastic Four is referenced in the song "The Titan Who Cried Like a Baby" on their Mastermind album. Marvel is aware of the admiration, and there is a mutant named Negasonic Teenage Warhead after one of Monster Magnet's songs.

In other media


The television drama series Sons of Anarchy uses Monster Magnet tracks frequently. Those featured include "Monolithic" in series 1 (episode 10), "Radiation Day" and "Slut Machine" in series 2 (episodes 1 and 4), and "100 Million Miles" in season 3 (episode 12), as well as "Freeze and Pixelate".

Tracks from the 2001 album God Says No have been used in television series, including the sci-fi TV series Alphas ("Heads Explode"), and The Shield , which featured the track "God Says No" in an early episode.

The reality series Viva La Bam also used several tracks from Monolithic Baby! , such as 'Slut Machine', 'Supercruel' or 'Unbroken' during multiple episodes.


Tracks from the 1995 album Dopes to Infinity were included on the soundtrack for The Matrix ("Look To Your Orb For The Warning") and The Girl Next Door ("Dopes to Infinity"). The soundtrack of the 1994 movie S.F.W. features an early, otherwise-unreleased version of a song originally from Dopes to Infinity, "Negasonic Teenage Warhead". [11] The 1999 film Beowulf features the track "Lord 13" from Monster Magnet's early 1990s EP Tab during its end credits. The film Boys (1996) features the track "The Secret".

Several tracks from the 1998 Monster Magnet album Powertrip have been featured in film soundtracks, including "See You In Hell" in Bride of Chucky (1998), "Powertrip" in Soldier (1998), "Crop Circle" in Urban Legend (1998), and "Space Lord" in Talladega Nights: The Ballad of Ricky Bobby (2006). "Big God", the bonus track on the Japanese edition of the album (and also B-side to "Space Lord"), appears in The Crow: Salvation (2000).

Tracks from the 2001 album God Says No have also been used in films. Heavy Metal 2000 (2000) includes "Silver Future"; Made (2001) includes "Down In The Jungle"; [12] and Dracula 2000 (2000) includes "Heads Explode", and part of the music video for "Heads Explode" is also shown in Dracula 2000. The 2004 mountain bike film New World Disorder V - Disorderly Conduct features "Radiation Day" and "Slut Machine" on its soundtrack.

Monster Magnet contributed a cover of the MC5 song "Kick Out the Jams" to the Varsity Blues soundtrack. They also performed their track "Master of Light" from Monolithic Baby! live in a scene in the movie Torque .

The Marvel Comics character Negasonic Teenage Warhead, featured in the 2016 film Deadpool and its sequel, is named after the song of the same name from the band's album Dopes to Infinity.

Video games

Promotional use

Band members


Monster Magnet

Members' other projects

Since the mid-1990s, Cronin and Kleiman have fronted The Ribeye Bros. In 2003, Pantella mixed and plays bass on The Glasspack's Bridgeburner album. Mundell also played lead guitar on The Glasspack's track "Peepshow." The album was released on Small Stone Records in May 2004. [14]

In 2010, Ed Mundell left Monster Magnet to collaborate with new musicians and producers. In 2011 he formed The Ultra Electric Mega Galactic, and has contributed to albums for Sasquatch, Abrahma, 9 Chambers. His solo album "Space Time Employment Agency" is slated for 2013.

In 2007 Pantella joined The Atomic Bitchwax. Also in 2007, Pantella and Baglino formed RIOTGOD, along with Garrett Sweeny (of Psycho Daisy), and Mark Sunshine.

In 2010, Pantella appeared on LadyKiller's debut self-titled release. He is credited as having played drums on 13 of the 16 songs, in addition to having tracked more than half of the album at his recording studio in Sayerville, New Jersey.

In 2010, the first single "American Dream" was released on One Voice by Capricorn, a band formed by Phil Caivano, Todd Youth (of Murphy's Law, Danzig, Ace Frehley, Glen Campbell and The Chelsea Smiles) and Karl Rosqvist (of Danzig, The Chelsea Smiles and Michael Monroe). [15]

Chris Kosnik has played in The Atomic Bitchwax since its formation in 1993.


Studio albums

YearAlbum detailsPeak chart positionsCertifications
[17] [18]
1991 Spine of God
1993 Superjudge
1995 Dopes to Infinity
  • Released: March 21, 1995
  • Label: A&M Records
1998 Powertrip
  • Released: June 16, 1998
  • Label: A&M Records
973181212365 US: Gold [20]
2001 God Says No
  • Released: April 10, 2001
  • Label: A&M Records
2004 Monolithic Baby!
  • Released: May 25, 2004
  • Label: SPV
2007 4-Way Diablo
  • Released: November 6, 2007
  • Label: SPV
2010 Mastermind 1422370843834192
2013 Last Patrol
  • Released: October 15, 2013
  • Label: Napalm Records
  • Released: March 23, 2018
  • Label: Napalm Records
"—" denotes a release that did not chart.

Remix/redux albums

2014 Milking the Stars: A Re-Imagining of Last Patrol Napalm Records
2015 Cobras and Fire (The Mastermind Redux) Napalm Records


1990 Monster Magnet Glitterhouse Records
1991 Tab Caroline RecordsRe-released by SPV in 2006
2001 Love Monster Wrong Way RecordsCollection of demos from 1988

Compilation albums

1992It's A Satanic Drug Thing...You Wouldn't UnderstandGlitterhouse Records
2003 Greatest Hits A&M Records
2007The Best Of Monster Magnet – The Millennium Collection A&M Records
2012Space Lords Universal


YearSongPeak chart positionsAlbum


1990"Lizard Johnny" Monster Magnet
1993"Twin Earth" Superjudge
"Cyclops Revolution"
"Face Down"
"Cage Around the Sun"
1995"Negasonic Teenage Warhead"26191749 Dopes to Infinity
"Dopes to Infinity"58
"Dead Christmas"
"Look to Your Orb for the Warning"
1998"Space Lord"293545 Powertrip
1999"Temple of Your Dreams"25
"See You in Hell"
2000"Silver Future"15 God Says No
2001"Heads Explode"26
2004"Unbroken (Hotel Baby)"31 Monolithic Baby!
2007"Wall of Fire" 4-Way Diablo
2010"Gods and Punks" Mastermind
2011"100 Million Miles"
2013"Mindless Ones" Last Patrol
"The Duke (of Supernature)"
"—" denotes a release that did not chart.


Related Research Articles

<i>Powertrip</i> 1998 studio album by Monster Magnet

Powertrip is the fourth studio album by Monster Magnet, released on June 16, 1998. The album was the band's commercial breakthrough, achieving mainstream success due largely to the hit single, "Space Lord". Other hit songs on the album include "Powertrip", "Temple of Your Dreams", and "See You in Hell". The album itself, reached #1 on the Heatseekers Charts, #21 in the German Charts, #65 in the UK Charts, and #97 on the Billboard 200. The album was certified gold by the RIAA on January 25, 1999.

<i>Dopes to Infinity</i> 1995 studio album by Monster Magnet

Dopes to Infinity is the third album by New Jersey rock band Monster Magnet. It was released on March 21, 1995.

The Atomic Bitchwax American rock band

The Atomic Bitchwax is an American rock band from New Jersey, formed in 1992 by bassist/singer/songwriter Chris Kosnik, guitarist Ed Mundell, and drummer Keith Ackerman. They did not release their first full-length album until 1999, upon signing with TeePee Records. Mixing elements of 1960s psychedelic rock and 1970s riff rock filtered through modern progressive rock, their music has appeared in popular TV shows including Jackass,Home Wrecker, and various Fox Sports broadcasts.

David Albert Wyndorf is the songwriter, lead vocalist, and guitarist for the American rock group Monster Magnet. He is the frontman and only remaining original member of the band.

<i>Monster Magnet</i> (EP) 1990 EP by Monster Magnet

Monster Magnet is a self-titled debut EP released by Monster Magnet in 1990. It was released on both CD and vinyl through Glitterhouse Records of Germany. "Snake Dance" and "Nod Scene" would later be rerecorded for their first album, Spine of God, which was released in the following year. "Tractor" would later be re-recorded eight years later for the bands' breakthrough success, Powertrip.

<i>The In-Flight Feature</i> 2006 studio album by John McBain

The In-Flight Feature is John McBain's debut solo effort released in 2006 on Brant Bjork's label Duna Records. The In-Flight Feature was the result of material accumulated over several years that McBain didn't think was suitable for his then current band the Wellwater Conspiracy. It is mainly instrumental with several songs having no vocals at all and is heavily influenced by 1970s space/progressive rock. Guest appearances include Jon Kleiman and Tim Cronin of Monster Magnet.

<i>Monolithic Baby!</i> 2004 studio album by Monster Magnet

Monolithic Baby! is the sixth studio album by Monster Magnet, released in 2004. It is a follow up to 2000's God Says No. It would also be the first album featuring bassist Jim Baglino. Bob Pantella was hired to fill the band's drum position after the album's recording; the drums on the album were performed by Michael Wildwood.

<i>Greatest Hits</i> (Monster Magnet album) 2003 greatest hits album by Monster Magnet

Greatest Hits is the title of New Jersey stoner rock band Monster Magnet's 2003 greatest hits album released by A&M Records. The first disc contains Monster Magnet's best known material, and contains tracks from 1991's Spine of God up until their 2000 effort, God Says No, while the second disc contains the band's music videos and a few b-sides and rarities.

Negasonic Teenage Warhead (song) 1995 song performed by Monster Magnet

"Negasonic Teenage Warhead" is the second track on Monster Magnet's 1995 album, Dopes to Infinity. It became the band's first successful single.

<i>4-Way Diablo</i> 2007 studio album by Monster Magnet

4-Way Diablo is the seventh studio album by American stoner rock band Monster Magnet. It was recorded in four different recording studios: Sound City Studios, American Studios, The Sunset Lodge and Hydeaway Studios during 2006 and 2007. It was released in 2007, November 5 in Europe and November 6 in the United States where it sold 1,800 copies on its first week of release.

<i>Mastermind</i> (Monster Magnet album) 2010 studio album by Monster Magnet

Mastermind is the eighth studio album by the American stoner rock band Monster Magnet. A video for the first single, Gods and Punks, was released on October 1, 2010. The album was released on October 25, 2010. The album debuted at No. 165 on the Billboard 200 selling around 3,000 copies becoming the band's first album since 2001's 'God Says No' to chart on the Billboard 200. Mastermind was also the final album of lead guitarist and long-term member, Ed Mundell.

<i>Love Monster</i> (EP) 2001 EP by Monster Magnet

Love Monster is an EP released by the band Monster Magnet, although all songs on the album were recorded by the lead singer, Dave Wyndorf, in 1988, a year before the band was formed. Only 3,000 copies of Love Monster were released, making it Monster Magnet's rarest material.

<i>Last Patrol</i> 2013 studio album by Monster Magnet

Last Patrol is the ninth studio album by the American stoner rock band Monster Magnet. It is the first recording since their 1991 debut album Spine of God not to feature long time member Ed Mundell who left the band shortly after their 2010 album Mastermind.

<i>Milking the Stars: A Re-Imagining of Last Patrol</i> 2014 studio album by Monster Magnet

Milking the Stars: A Re-Imagining of Last Patrol is the tenth studio album by the American stoner rock band Monster Magnet. According to the band's frontman Dave Wyndorf, the album is a "reimagined" version of their previous album, 2013's Last Patrol, featuring four new songs and two live tracks. The album is not strictly a remix of Last Patrol; songs feature new recordings and arrangements aimed at giving the album what Wyndorf describes as "a weird 1960s vibe". The album closes with two live tracks which were recorded at the AB in Brussels in 2014, and which feature the debut performance of the band's new bassist, Chris Kosnik.

<i>Cobras and Fire (The Mastermind Redux)</i> 2015 studio album by Monster Magnet

Cobras and Fire is the eleventh studio album by the American stoner rock band Monster Magnet. The album is a reworking of material previously included on Mastermind (2010).


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  16. Monster Magnet Album & Song Chart History Retrieved on June 3, 2011. Shows proof of all US chart positions mentioned in this article.
  17. "Top Albums/CDs - Volume 61, No. 4, February 27, 1995". RPM . Archived from the original on 2012-10-23. Retrieved June 3, 2011.
  18. "Top Albums/CDs - Volume 67, No. 24, September 07 1998". RPM. Archived from the original on 2012-10-23. Retrieved June 3, 2011.
  19. 1 2 Zywietz, Tobias. "Chart Log UK: Alex K - Kyuss". Zobbel. Retrieved 2012-02-03.
  20. "American certifications – Monster Magnet". Recording Industry Association of America. Archived from the original on September 24, 2015. Retrieved December 26, 2013.
  21. "Monster Magnet Album & Song Chart History". Billboard . Retrieved May 25, 2011.
  22. "Top Singles - Volume 68, No. 13, January 11, 1999". RPM . Archived from the original on 2012-10-23. Retrieved May 25, 2011.
  23. "Search Term(s): "monster" and "magnet" and "Rock/Alternative"". RPM . Archived from the original on 2012-10-23. Retrieved May 25, 2011.