Live! #79 – Barb Wire Dolls “Destroyer Boy”

Second Chance Productions brought Barb Wire Dolls to BFE Rock Club this past Friday, December 15, 2016. The Insane Show was on-hand to capture the show for The Insane Show Live 79. Expect to see several more videos from Barb Wire Dolls performance from that night. Barb Wire Dolls also played with special guests Punk Rock Project, Revels, Wednesday’s Child, Awesome Ends In Me and Feels Like Murder. BFE Rock Club is located at 11528 Jones Rd, Houston, Texas 77070. The home of most of The Insane Show’s Live! footage.

Barb Wire Dolls on the Insane Show Live 79

“Barb Wire Dolls are the most explosive and exciting new punk band I’ve seen in decades! They are gonna change the face of music and save rock and roll as we know it!” – Mickey Leigh/author/brother of Joey Ramone

Barb Wire Dolls are one of the most vital new bands in music today, representing all that is inspiring and furious about rock and roll. Hailing from an artist commune on the island of Crete, the band sold everything they owned and left crisis-ridden Greece in 2010 for Los Angeles, at the invite of legendary KROQ DJ Rodney Bingenheimer. Upon their arrival in California, Barb Wire Dolls immediately sold out the world famous Roxy Theatre in Hollywood, boasting a live show that is second to none. The band has gone on to melt ears & hearts on 700 stages across 24 countries in just under five years – consistently selling out club dates in America, the UK and Europe.

Electrifying rock of this magnitude did not go unnoticed by the elder statesman of the Sunset Strip, the incomparable, irreplaceable Lemmy Kilmister of Motörhead. After seeing Barb Wire Dolls live, Lemmy took an immediate interest in the band and placed them under his supportive wing. Ever since his early days, hanging with the likes of Sid Vicious and other punk icons, Mr. Kilmister loved punk rock, having even once penned a track entitled ‘R.A.M.O.N.E.S’ about his close friend Joey Ramone. Disgusted with the current state of rock music and its lack of true rebels, Lemmy saw that the Dolls were the obvious choice to help carry the torch of rock and roll as part of his label, Motörhead Music.

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