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Published on Sep 23, 2007

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Dimebag Darrell (born Darrell Lance Abbott on August 20, 1966, Arlington, Texas -- December 8, 2004, Columbus, Ohio), also known as Diamond Darrell until mid 1992, was the lead guitarist for the heavy metal bands Pantera, Damageplan and Rebel Meets Rebel.

Kerry King (born June 3, 1964 in Los Angeles, California) is a guitarist, best known as one of the founding members of the thrash metal band Slayer.

David Scott Mustaine (born September 13, 1961 in La Mesa, California, United States) is the lead/rhythm guitarist, songwriter, and singer for the speed/thrash metal band, Megadeth. He grew up in various Southern California suburbs. As the central figure of Megadeth and a former Metallica lead guitarist and co-songwriter, he is one of a handful of people considered to have pioneered thrash metal and speed metal.

Scott Ian Rosenfeld (born December 31, 1963) is the rhythm guitarist for the metal band Anthrax who uses the stage name Scott Ian. Rosenfeld is a former guitarist for the crossover band Stormtroopers of Death. He has hosted The Rock Show on VH1 and has appeared on VH1's I Love The 70's/80's/90's as well as VH1's Heavy: The Story of Metal, and is the rhythm guitarist of Damnocracy . He is known for his long goatee and wild stage energy.

James Alan Hetfield (born 3 August 1963, Downey, California[1]) is the main songwriter, lead vocalist, guitarist and a founding member of the American thrash/heavy metal band Metallica.

Kirk Lee Hammett (born on November 18, 1962) is the lead guitarist in the band Metallica. Hammett is one of the better-known students of guitarist and instructor Joe Satriani. In 2003, he was ranked 11th in the Rolling Stone's The 100 Greatest Guitarists of All Time.

Marty Friedman (born Martin Adam Friedman December 8, 1962 in Washington, D.C., United States) is an American guitarist. He is perhaps best known as the lead guitarist for the thrash metal band Megadeth for close to ten years. He now resides in Japan. His ex-wife (Chihiro) is Japanese. He hosted his own television programs, Rock Fujiyama and Jukebox English on Japanese television.

Clifford Lee Burton (February 10, 1962 -- September 27, 1986) was a bass guitarist, best known for his work with the thrash/heavy metal band Metallica from 1982-86.

Burton's early influence was essential in creating the unique musical style for which Metallica would later become famous. Burton first joined the band in 1982, and performed on their debut album Kill 'Em All (the title of which came from him), which was composed of songs that had been written prior to Burton's arrival. Burton's influence was heavier on the follow-up, Ride the Lightning, which showcased the band's evolving compositional technique. Burton's final album with Metallica, Master of Puppets, was a critical and commercial success. Burton was killed in 1986 when their bus crashed in Sweden, on a tour promoting Master of Puppets.

David Ellefson (born November 12, 1964 in Jackson, Minnesota) is a bass guitar player who is best known as a former member of the thrash metal band Megadeth. He is currently a member of Ministry, Avian, Temple of Brutality, F5 and Killing Machine.

Jason Newsted is an American bass guitarist, currently a member of Voivod and Rock Star Supernova. He is best known as a former member of the band Metallica, which he joined in 1986 following the death of Cliff Burton, and left in 2001. He currently resides in Walnut Creek, California.

Pantera was an American heavy metal band from Arlington, Texas, that formed in 1981.[1] Although initially influenced by 1980s glam metal/hard rock bands, thrash metal acts such as Slayer and Metallica as well as traditional metal bands such as Black Sabbath would prove to be influential in the band's significant change in musical direction at the end of the 1980s. From there, Pantera became a key formulator of the groove metal (post-thrash) subgenre of heavy metal music.

It would not be until nine years after forming that Pantera saw its first piece of commercial success in its major label debut, Cowboys from Hell. From there, Pantera became one of the most celebrated heavy metal bands of the 1990s. Despite the generally cold reception of the band's first four albums, critics have lauded Pantera's style thereafter; Jason Birchmeier of the All Music Guide considers Pantera to be "arguably the greatest metal band of '90s and ... one of the greatest and most influential metal bands ever."[2] The band has received accolades such as ranking 45 on VH1's list of the "100 Greatest Artists of Hard Rock"[3] and fifth on MTV's "Top 10 Greatest Heavy Metal Bands of All-Time".[4]

Due to long-standing internal conflicts, Pantera dissolved in 2003. The following year, the band's guitarist, Dimebag Darrell, was shot and killed on-stage while performing with his new band, Damageplan.


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