Gravediggaz singles chronology. " Diary of a Madman ". (1994) " Nowhere to Run, Nowhere to Hide ". (1994) Music video. "Diary of a Madman" on YouTube. " Diary of a Madman " is the lead single released from the Gravediggaz ' debut album, 6 Feet Deep. The song was produced by members RZA (The Rzarector) and Prince Paul (The Undertaker) along with ...
- "Constant Elevation"
- June 21, 1994
1994. Sell This Version. 422-854 063-1. Gravediggaz. Diary Of A Madman / Constant Elevation (12", Single) Gee Street. 422-854 063-1.Cat#Title ( Format)LabelCat#GEET50 , 854 065-1Diary Of A Madman (12")Gee Street, Gee StreetGEET50 , 854 065-1422-854 063-1Diary Of A Madman / Constant Elevation ...422-854 063-1GEET 50 DJDiary Of A Madman (12", Promo)GEET 50 DJPR12 592-1Diary Of A Madman (12", Promo)PR12 592-1
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Listen to Diary of a Madman on Spotify. Gravediggaz · Song · 1997.
- 4 min
- September 16, 1997
Jun 21, 1994 · Diary of a Madman Lyrics: They killed my baby, oh God, they killed my baby / Order in the court, order in the court / I will make you pay for this you murderers / I said order in the court now!
View credits, reviews, tracks and shop for the 1994 Vinyl release of "Diary Of A Madman" on Discogs.
Diary of a MadmanGravediggazFeaturing Shabazz the Disciple & Killah PriestProduced by RNS, Prince Paul & RZAAlbum 6 Feet Deep[Intro: Judge (Lawyer) [ Woman ...
- 5 min
- Glock Bg
A different version of the album (minus the song "Better Wake Up") was released in 2002, for which some of the tracks created by Poetic were replaced or altered. In 2003 Frukwan released his debut solo album, Life. The fourth Gravediggaz album 6 Feet Under was released in 2004 by Cleopatra Records and featured songs from Nightmare in A-Minor ...
Diary of a Madman is the final album recorded with late guitarist Randy Rhoads. Although bassist Rudy Sarzo and drummer Tommy Aldridge are credited in the liner notes and pictured on the inner sleeve for the American vinyl and cassette release and later CD re-issues, it was bassist Bob Daisley and drummer Lee Kerslake who performed all bass and drum parts on the original release.
The follow-up to the masterful Blizzard of Ozz, Diary of a Madman was rushed into existence by a band desperate to finish its next album before an upcoming tour. As a result, it doesn't feel quite as fully realized -- a couple of the ballads are overly long and slow the momentum, and Randy Rhoads' guide solo on "Little Dolls" was never replaced with a version intended for the public.