Lemmy Kilmister had been leading Motörhead for 16 years by the time "1916" was recorded in 1991. Over the years, Motörhead had experienced more than its share of personnel changes — and in fact, Kilmister was its only remaining original member. But the band's sound hadn't changed much, and time hadn't made its sledgehammer approach any less appealing. As sobering as his reflections on the horrors of World War I are on the title song, he's unapologetically amusing on "Going to Brazil", "Angel City" (an ode to the 'beautiful' party people of L.A.), and "Ramones" (which salutes the New York punk band). Whether the subject matter is humorously fun or more serious, Motörhead is as inspired as ever on "1916".
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