Hoop & stick (and other frivolities).
Our pick for best thing on the internet that makes the pandemic bearable.
Maiden Voyage season one wraps up with the departure of Bruce Dickinson from Iron Maiden! (Decades old) PLOT TWIST!
Ho, ho, ho! What could be better than a new episode of Maiden Voyage for Christmas?!? What’s that? You had a whole list of things you asked for and a new Maiden Voyage episode wasn’t one of them? Well, consider this a fun, unexpected stocking stuffer!
Don’t pray for us, we’re already dead.
For an Iron Maiden podcast, this one sure talks a lot about the Rolling Stones…
Is Seventh Son of a Seventh Son the best Iron Maiden album ever? Can it possibly trump Powerslave? Can Ed’s marriage survive his wife’s ambivalence towards Iron Maiden? The suspense is surely killing you, so listen now!
We’ve reached the promised land: the best Iron Maiden album of all time!
At least this album ends on a good note.
The show moves on to cover Somewhere in Time, because that is the next album chronologically!
Always be nice to albatrosses!
Don’t look now, but there are only two minutes to midnight!
From the band’s classic, “The Trooper,” to the bonkers lyrics of “Quest for Fire,” to the book report about Dune that is “To Tame a Land,” this album side is all killer, no filler.
Eddie gets a lobotomy, Icarus gets torched and Iron Maiden sees their best response in the US so far.
Hell and fire was spawned to be released.
Six! Six six! The number of the beast!
KILLER! BEHIND YOU! *wiggedy-wiggedy-wiggedy-wiggedy-wiggedy-woooooo*
Stu and Ed discuss Side A of Iron Maiden’s second studio album, Killers!
Welcome to the launch of the Maiden Voyage, a podcast about every single Iron Maiden album!
“Having all the music in the world readily available has not stopped kids from obsessively playing their favorite songs over and over. And over. And over. And three more times.”
If the world ends, Ed Coleman is determined to end with it.
How a movie trailer reawakened Ed Coleman’s love for G.I. Joe’s nemesis.
Ed Coleman takes a humorous look at portrayals of the Devil in film.
Ed Coleman makes his writing debut wanting less flash and more numbers -beautiful, collected, interpreted numbers.