British honour to Tony Iommi

The fansite for Tony Iommi fans celebrating his brilliant 50 years of dedication and service to music

Tony becomes a patron of Wythall Animal Sanctuary

 

Tony Iommi, apart of being a genial musician, and a living legend in rock, also has a heart of gold, when it comes to animal protection. Tony always was an animal lover, he had dozens of dogs, and rescued dogs himself. Tony's lovely rottweilers are inseparable part of his image, along with leather jacket and SG guitar. Tony just posted the following statement on his website and socials, sharing some great news with us fans: 

"I'm pleased to say that I’ve become a patron of Wythall Animal Sanctuary, near Birmingham. They are an amazing organization who never give up on helping animals no matter what they are. Having had rescue dogs myself I understand how important it is to find a suitable home for pets that have been abandoned. Here's a link to their Facebook site, please support the good work. : Wythall Animal Sanctuary  

Many thanks, Tony."

Wythall Animal Sanctuary also happily announced the amazing news: 

"OK we can't wait until next week to tell you our fantastic news... The fantastic and talented Tony Iommi has agreed to be a Patron of our charity!!! How cool is that??! More information about Tony and what he thinks of the sanctuary will be posted on our website very soon. 

Iommifans worldwide, lets support this organization on their Facebook and Twitter wythall_as pages and help with donations! British fans, and everyone who can visit them, can adopt the pets. 
If Tony cares we care! 

 


Iommi.com, wythallanimalsanctuary.org.uk, 11 November 2015

Photo by Wythall AS

Tony's used guitar strings are jewelry for die hards

 

Tony Iommi has found a novel use for his old strings. They are being turned into jewelry.

Iommi is giving his old strings to WearYourMusic.org, which will then craft them into fine jewelry. All profits from sales will go to the Nordoff-Robbins charity. Nordoff-Robbins is a U.K. charity that uses music therapy to help children and adults with a range of challenges such as autism, dementia, mental health problems, stroke, brain injury, depression and life-threatening or terminal illnesses, such as cancer. 

The Rock Recycled Bracelets are hand-wrapped with sterling silver to create a one-of-a-kind bangle style bracelet. Tony uses very light gauge strings. These make his bracelets especially unique. Also, you can chose a pendant with his string inside and Tony's initials engraved on a round metal plate.

Do you want this extremely rare thing? Just go to WearYourMusic and get one!

 


Iommi.com, 8 November 2015

Tony Iommi:'I've Lived And Breathed Black Sabbath"

 

Guitar God Tony Iommi received the Gibson Les Paul Award at the 2015 Q Awards, which took place on October 19 in London, England. Iommi, who has played a Gibson guitar for the duration of his career, was honored for his outstanding contribution to music, pop culture and as part of the 100th-anniversary celebrations of the birth of Les Paul guitars.

Asked by Q magazine what it has been like playing in Sabbath for so long, Iommi said: "I loved it. I've been with it since Day One, all these years… 48 years. And I've been the only member to stay there. People have come and gone, and now we're all back. So, yeah, I've believed inthis, and I've lived and breathed this… I love the guys. We love to get out and play. It's great to play the stuff that we're known for."

Speaking about his future plans, Iommi said: "Next we're gonna… We are gonna do a tour. We are touring. We start in January in America, which has been been great. I mean, we didn't even put the tickets on sale, and the last show of that first leg was Madison Square Garden [in New York], and it sold out before it even went on sale. So we've put another one in, and that sold out. So it's looking really good at the moment. But we are gonna do a world, and then that's it."

Tony Iommi also talked about the possibility of another Sabbath studio album. He said: "I'd love to write. I wrote loads of stuff for another album, but we didn't do one. But we have got some stuff that we recorded when we'd done the last album. So we have got plenty of stuff there."

Iommi said in a recent interview that the upcoming farewell tour, which will begin in January 2016, is truly its last because he is not physically capable of doing it any longer. Speaking with the Birmingham Mail, Iommi explained, "I can't actually do this anymore. My body won't take it much more."

Iommi, who was diagnosed with lymphoma in 2012 and was treated all through Sabbath's extensive 2013 world tour, admitted that he was worried the rigors of the road could bring the disease back. He revealed: "I don't want that creeping back again, and all the traveling involved in tours increasingly takes its toll. That's why we're going out on one last tour, to say our farewells. And then it very definitely is the end. We won't be doing it again."

The legendary guitarist continued: "Don't get me wrong, I still love gigging. It's all the traveling and the exhaustion that goes with it that's the problem. That side of things has a big impact on me… I love being up there onstage, playing with Sabbath. What I don't love is all the other stuff necessary to enable that to happen."

Tony Iommi still requires blood tests every six weeks to monitor his lymphoma.
The tour kicks off on January 20 in Omaha and will encompass about a year, including breaks.

 


Blabbermouth.net, 8 November 2015

Tony Iommi: writing music comes to me from within



Tony Iommi received the Gibson Les Paul Award at the 2015 Q Awards, which took place Monday, October 19, in London, England.

Iommi, who has played a Gibson guitar for the duration of his career, was honored for his outstanding contribution to music, pop culture and as part of the 100th-anniversary celebrations of the birth of Les Paul guitars.

Asked by Danielle of Absolute Radio if he could imagine playing any other instrument, Iommi said (see video below):

"As a matter of fact, I did play another instrument before. I used to play an accordion — only because all my family had bloody accordions and drums and stuff. My father used to play an accordion and my uncles and cousins and all that, so I had one, of course. I wanted to have a guitar, but… Well, I wanted to play drums, but they wouldn't let me have any drums. As you can imagine, we were in a tiny little house, so a set of drums wouldn't have gone down very well. But, yeah, I took to the guitar. I loved the idea of playing guitar. And I played it a few years before I had my accident [resuling in Iommi losing the tips of the middle and ring finger of his right, fretting hand], which then changed everything for me. But I stuck with it andmade it work for me."

Iommi also talked about the importance of writing music that comes from the heart as opposed to following a formula or constantly chasing commercial success. He said:

"For me, playing and writing riffs and stuff has to come from within. I can't just sort of do something what I think people wanna hear. I have to feel it and do it how I feel. Same with solos — I have to play 'em from the heart as opposed to… I can't play a solo that's written down… note for note. I just can't do that. I have to play it how I feel it that day."


Blabbermouth.net, 25 October 2015

Tony Iommi to recieve a Gibson Les Paul Award

 

Q Magazine has today revealed that they will be recognising heavy metal pioneer and legendary Black Sabbath guitarist Tony Iommi, who will be receiving the annual Gibson Les Paul Award. 

Iommi, who has famously played a Gibson his entire career, is receiving the award in recognition of his outstanding contribution to music, pop culture and as part of the 100th-anniversary celebrations of the birth of Les Paul; pioneer of the solid-body electric guitar, which made the sound of rock’n’roll possible.

Tony Iommi said, “I’m very honoured to receive the Les Paul Award, so many thanks to Q magazine and Gibson – I have a long history with the guitar-maker.”

Turning misfortune into innovation, Tony Iommi has been one of the most impactful and influential guitarists of the last 50 years. After severing the tips of two fingers on his fret hand in an industrial accident, Iommi developed his pioneering style as much by circumstance as design. Using thimbles to replace the missing tips and tuning down to make playing easier, he conjured the osmium-dense sound that enabled Black Sabbath set the standards of menace and darkness that define heavy metal to this day. From stoner rock through grunge to thrash metal, there’s barely a strand of rock music that hasn’t been shaped in some way by Iommi’s furnace-forged riffs.

Says Q’s Senior Editor Matt Mason: “Tony is one of those rare guitar players in that he truly defines a genre and a sound. His influence is huge but, equally, there is a real finesse in his playing that often gets overlooked. It harks back to his early love of Django Reinhardt – the legendary gypsy-jazz guitarist – who was a formative influence on Tony. As with all great musicians, Tony hears the world in a totally unique way, and that is what the Gibson Les Paul celebrates.”

The 2015 Q Awards, in association with Absolute Radio, will take place TODAY, Monday 19 October 2015.

 


Music-news.com, 19 October 2015

Tony will lead Rock'n'Roll Fantasy Camp in Hollywood

 

Our Tony definitely loves to teach kids how to play guitar! After the Coventry university experience and Guitar Star on Sky Arts TV for English kids, Tony decided for a Rock'n'Roll Fantasy Camp in Hollywood! If you are a young American player, don't miss this!

In February 2016, another edition of the Rock ‘n’ Roll Fantasy Camp will take place in Los Angeles. Among the top-name talent they’ve recruited to help out are our Tony Iommi, Warren Haynes, Steve Vai, Zakk Wylde and Carl Palmer.

“I’ve really enjoyed working with the students at Coventry University and the ‘Guitar Star’ contestants in England,” Iommi said in a statement, “so I’m looking forward to meeting some more enthusiastic players at the Rock and Roll Fantasy Camp in Hollywood.”

According to their website, those five men will be the guest stars, and will take part in Q&A sessions as well as a concluding jam session at the Whiskey a Go Go. Participants will be placed in a band that contains one of the counselors, which include Rudy Sarzo (Quiet Riot), Vinny Appice (Dio) and Vic Johnson (Sammy Hagar).

The band will write songs and learn the technique of their instrument, vocals and songwriting, and get insights into the music business.There are regularly scheduled jam sessions with the counselors based around the music of Led Zeppelin, Ozzy Osbourne, Black Sabbath and others. Campers will also get a video download of the final night’s concert. In addition, participants will have plenty of opportunities to interact with all the musicians and get autographs and photos.

The camp will take place Feb. 11-14, with packages starting at $5,999, with a Jr. Rockers program available for kids 10-16, led by School of Rock founder Paul Green, for $4,999. For complete information, visit their website.

 


7 October 2015, Loudwire.com

Tony leads Pride of Birmingham Awards 2015. Black Sabbath's European dates announced

 

Pride of Birmingham honoured the real-life heroes of the West Midlands again this year, on 2 October 2015.

The Pride of Birmingham Awards, organised by the Birmingham Mail, celebrate people who make a difference. A host of celebrities from music, movies, TV, showbiz and sport joined host Gaby Roslin. Among those helping to present awards is our Black Sabbath guitar hero Tony Iommi, as always very active when it takes to the local hometown events. Tony wrote on his Official Facebook page:

"Lovely to be a part of the Pride of Birmingham Awards again, the award winners were really amazing. Their stories of outstanding bravery and compassion for others never ceases to amaze me. As always it was great to see my old friend Noddy from Slade and Roy Wood from The Move and, Wizard, etc."

Tony posted a set of great pictures on his page, don't forget to give a look, and if you haven't "liked" Tony's page yet, do it now! 

Black Sabbath have announced European concert dates in 2016 for The End tour. This announcement follows the news of concerts planned for North America, Australia, and New Zealand. The new shows are set for June and July, and founding members Ozzy Osbourne, Tony Iommi, and Geezer Butler will visit such countries as Hungary, Germany, Italy, Switzerland, Belgium, Denmark, Norway, Czech Republic, Austria, Poland, Finland, Sweden, and Russia.

USA dates:
Wednesday, Jan 20 - Century Link Center in Omaha, NE

Friday, Jan 22 - United Center in Chicago, IL

Monday, Jan 25 - Target Center in Minneapolis, MN

Thursday, Jan 28 - SaskTel Centre in Saskatoon, SK

Saturday, Jan 30 - Rexall Place in Edmonton, AB

Monday, Feb 1 - Scotiabank Saddledome in Calgary, AB

Wednesday, Feb 3 - Rogers Arena in Vancouver, BC

Saturday, Feb 6 - Tacoma Dome in Tacoma, WA

Tuesday, Feb 9 - SAP Center in San Jose, CA

Thursday, Feb 11 - The Forum in Los Angeles, CA

Saturday, Feb 13 - Mandalay Bay in Las Vegas, NV

Monday, Feb 15 - Pepsi Center in Denver, CO

Wednesday, Feb 17 - Sprint Center in Kansas City, MO

Friday, Feb 19 - Palace Of Auburn Hills in Detroit, MI

Sunday, Feb 21 - First Ontario Centre in Hamilton, ON

Tuesday, Feb 23 - Centre Bell in Montreal, QC

Thursday, Feb 25 - Madison Square Garden in New York, NY

Saturday, Feb 27 - Madison Square Garden in New York, NY

 

Australia & New Zealand dates:

Friday, Apr 15 - Perth Arena in Perth, Australia

Sunday, Apr 17 - Entertainment Centre in Adelaide, Australia

Tuesday, Apr 19 - Rod Laver Arena in Melbourne, Australia

Saturday, Apr 23 - Allphones Arena in Sydney, Australia

Monday, Apr 25 - Entertainment Centre in Brisbane, Australia

Thursday, Apr 28 - Vector Arena in Auckland, New Zealand

Saturday, Apr 30 - Forsyth Barr Stadium in Dunedin, New Zealand


European dates:

Wednesday, Jun 1 - Budapest Arena in Hungary, Budapest

Wednesday, Jun 8 - Waldbühne in Berlin, Germany

Monday, Jun 13 - Arena di Verona in Verona, Italy

Wednesday, Jun 15 - Hallenstadion in Zurich, Switzerland

Friday, Jun 17 - Graspop Metal Meeting in Dessel, Belgium

Thursday, Jun 23 - Tons of Rock in Halden, Norway

Saturday, Jun 25 - Copenhell in Denmark, Copenhagen

Tuesday, Jun 28 - Stadthalle in Vienna, Austria

Thursday, Jun 30 - O2 Arena in Prague, Czech Republic

Saturday, Jul 2 - Tauron Arena in Krakow, Poland

Tuesday, Jul 5 - Arena Riga in Riga, Latvia

Thursday, Jul 7 - Monsters of Rock Festival in Helsinki, Finland

Saturday, Jul 9 - Monsters of Rock Festival in Stockholm, Sweden

Tuesday, Jul 12 - Olympisky Arena in Moscow, Russia

More dates are going to be announced soon! Stay tuned!

 


2 October 2015

Photo: Tony Iommi and Roy Wood by Iommi.com

Tony explains why Sabbath's The End tour is really the end

 

Tony was recently interviewed by Paul Cole of Birmingham Mail, and that's what he said....

It was the news rock fans worldwide had dreaded. Black Sabbath are finally calling it quits. Birmingham’s most famous band, inventors of heavy metal, once unstoppable, have announced that this time it really is the end. And, says, band founder Tony Iommi, the reason is simple.

“I can’t actually do this anymore,” admits legendary guitar hero. “My body won’t take it much more.”

Iommi, who battled lymphoma, has tests in two weeks’ time to ensure the cancer has not returned.

“I don’t want that creeping back again,” he says. “And all the travelling involved in Sabbath tours increasingly takes its toll. That’s why we’re going out on one last tour, to say our farewells. And then it very definitely is the end. We won’t be doing it again.”

The first leg of a world tour, which will run for a year under the banner ‘The End’, was announced on Thursday last week. Gigs have been confirmed across the US, Australia and New Zealand, sparking dismay that no UK shows were announced. That, says Iommi, is premature.

“There will be UK dates,” he pledges. “And, of course, we’ll be playing Birmingham. This is where it all began for us; this is where family and friends live; this is where our longest-standing fans are. It would be unimaginable for the Sabbath farewell tour not to include Birmingham. Butyou’ll have to bear with us. The logistics are still being worked out. Even we don’t know all the dates yet.”

What they do know, however, is that all good things must come to an end.

“We’ve been doing this for getting on for 50 years now,” says the guitarist whose innovative technique has influenced countless others, “It’s about time we draw the line, don’t you think? It’s been great but it’s time to stop now. Don’t get me wrong, I still love gigging. It’s all the travelling and the exhaustion that goes with it that’s the problem. That side of things has a big impact on me. Yes, we may fly in luxury, stay in the very best hotels, ride in the most comfortable limos but there’s still a physical cost to touring. Even when we build in rest breaks – I have to have blood tests every six weeks – I find it tough going. You take a long haul flight, arrive somewhere at five in the morning and book into a hotel. There’s the soundcheck, the promotional work, the gig itself, then you’re back at the hotel to collapse into bed. Then next day you get to do it all over again. I love being up there onstage, playing with Sabbath. What I don’t love is all the other stuff necessary to enable that to happen. None of us are getting any younger, you know.”

He is, in fact, 67 years old, although his trademark looks belie the fact.

“Aside from my lymphoma, I’ve been back in hospital again recently because of back problems,” he admits, “The funny thing is, while you’re out on tour it’s a full-on thing, you’re busy all the time. It’s when you come off tour that the side-effects kick in. While you’re at home, just when you think you got away with it!”

Doctors have warned there is a chance that Iommi’s cancer could return – and he is not keen to shorten the odds.

“I have finished my courses of treatment,” he says. “Now it’s a case of keeping tabs on things. I have the blood tests every six weeks, and then there’s a bigger check-up every now and then to make sure that all is still well,I have my next one in a couple of weeks, and hopefully everything will be fine. 

"Every day I feel around for lumps and bumps,” he told the Sunday Mercury earlier this year. “Every time I get a pain in my stomach I think ‘Oh God, it’s cancer’. It’s horrible. I even dream about it. But that’s my life now. The surgeon told me he doesn’t expect the cancer to go away. There’s a 30 per cent chance that it could, but more than likely it will come back and it could be any time. I could be here another 10 years or just one year – I don’t know.”

His health regime means no more late-night drinking binges. When he goes for dinner with friends such as Jasper Carrott and ELO drummer Bev Bevan, they eat a bit earlier.

“I don’t have the energy to eat late and go out drinking until 2am,” he grins. “I need to go to bed early. It’s not very rock ’n’ roll, but it works for me. So, yes, the next tour will be the last one. Absolutely the last one.”

And what might that last night in Birmingham be like, when the band take their final bow to an adoring crowd?

“It’s certainly going to be very emotional,” admits the musician dubbed ‘the real Iron Man’ by bandmate Ozzy Osbourne. After a year on the road together, after all these years making music together, after everything we’ve been through together? There may be tears...”

The farewell tour is going to be on a grand scale befitting the band’s place in rock and roll’s pantheon.

“We expect it to be around a year long, including the rest breaks,” says Iommi. “Maybe a little longer. It’ll be a big production and we’ll be putting together a setlist that traces the band’s career from our eary days in Birmingham. All the fan favourites will be in there, and we’re looking to include some songs we’ve rarely performed live, too. All the material will be from albums on which Ozzy is the singer. There won’t be any Ronnie James Dio-era material in there.”

Speaking of classic line-ups, might there be a place for original drummer Bill Ward, estranged in a wrangle over rights and royalties?

“That depends on Bill,” says Iommi. “We met up again six weeks ago and we got on great – but it’s down to Bill. Our plans as they stand are to tour with Ozzy, Geezer Butler, myself and Ozzy’s drummer Tommy Clufetos, who did so well on the last tour. He can do things with drums that still amaze me. His solos last time out were mind-boggling.”

Fans can expect some of the songs from reunion album ‘13’ too – but the jury is still out on the inclusion of any new material.

“I’ve been busy writing songs ever since the ‘13’ sessions,” says Iommi. “At that point we thought there might be another Sabbath album. But that’s up in the air now so I don’t know when or where they might appear. The tracks are ready, though.”

Neither will he rule out occasional one-off gigs in the future, even if they are not Black Sabbath projects.
“Like I said, I love playing live,” he says. “So it’s a case of never say never. If the right opportunity comes up, for the right reasons, and I’m fit and healthy, let’s see.”

He has, he says, enjoyed working as a mentor for Sky Arts TV show Guitar Star, passing on the tricks of the trade to young players.

“There were some fantastic guitarists on the show,” he says. “I was mentoring the rock players. But some of the performances by jazz, acoustic and classical guitarists took my breath away. I’d like to think that I’ve learned a thing or two over the years, and it’s a privilege to help others on their way.”

 


Paul Cole for Birmingham Mail, 10 September 2015

 

Black Sabbath Final 2016 Tour Announced!

 

BLACK SABBATH will embark on tour that is being billed as "The End" in January 2016. The official press release reads as follows:

"It's the Beginning of THE END.

It started nearly five decades ago with a crack of thunder, a distant bell ringing and then that monstrous riff that shook the earth. The heaviest rock sound ever heard.

In that moment Heavy Metal was born, created by a young band from Birmingham, England barely out of their teens.

Now it ENDS, the final tour by the greatest Metal Band of all time, BLACK SABBATH. Ozzy Osbourne, Tony Iommi and Geezer Butler close the final chapter in the final volume of the incredible BLACK SABBATH story.

BLACK SABBATH's farewell tour, 'The End', begins on January 20, 2016 and it promises to surpass all previous tours with their most mesmerizing production ever.

When this tour concludes, it will truly be THE END,

THE END of one of most legendary bands in Rock 'n Roll history…"

BLACK SABBATH "The End" tour dates:

North America

Jan. 20 - Omaha, NE @ Centurylink CenterJan. 22 - Chicago, IL @ UNited CenterJan. 25 - Minneapolis, MN @ Target CenterJan. 28 - Saskatoon, SK @ Sasktel CentreJan. 30 - Edmonton, AB @ Rexall CentreFeb. 01 - Calgary, AB @ Scotiabank SaddledomeFeb. 03 - Vancouver, BC @ Rogers ArenaFeb. 06 - Tacoma, WA @ Tacoma DomeFeb. 09 - San Jose, CA @ SAP CenterFeb. 11 - Los Angeles, CA @ The ForumFeb. 13 - Das Vegas, NV @ Mandalay Bay Events CenterFeb. 15 - Denver, CO @ Pepsi CenterFeb. 17 - Kansas City, MO @ Sprint CenterFeb. 18 - Detroit, MI @ The Palace of Auburn HillsFeb. 21 - Hamilton, ON @ Firstontario CentreFeb. 23 - Montreal, QC @ Bell CentreFeb. 25 - New York, NY @ Madison Square Garden.

Australia and New Zealand

Apr. 15 - Perth, @ Perth ArenaApr. 17 - Adelaide @ Entertainment CentreApr. 19 - Melbourne @ Rod Lave ArenaApr. 23 - Sydney @ Allphones ArenaApr. 25 - Brisbane @ Entertainment CenterApr. 28 - Auckland @ Vector ArenaApr. 30 - Dunedin @ Forsyth Barr Stadium.

More dates will be announced in October! Keep an eye on updates, fellows Iommi/Sabbath fans!

Below is the LINK TO THE VIP NATION WEBSITE where you can SIGN UP and purchase the VIP packages, several different versions will be available. Access to Black Sabbath soundcheck and Meet & Greet with Tony, Ozzy and Geezer - unbelieavable features for die hards! Presales start on Friday! Keep your eyes on updates!

Ozzy Osbourne said this past spring that BLACK SABBATH will embark on one last tour in 2016 before calling it quits. "The plan is that next year [we'll do] the final BLACK SABBATH tour and then it's over," Ozzy said during an April 24 press conference in in São Paulo, Brazil, where he performed as part of the Monsters Of Rock festival.

"13" was the first SABBATH album in 35 years to feature Osbourne, Iommi and bassist Geezer Butler together, with drummer Bill Ward the only founding member to sit out the record and world tour. "13" went to No. 1 in both the U.S. and the U.K., a first for the band in America and only their second chart-topper in their native country since 1971.


Iommi.com, 3 September 2015

 


Tony Iommi supports Macmillan Cancer Foundation

 

Tony Iommi visited Macmillan Cancer Support foundation's awareness campaign event at Bullring Shopping Centre, Birmingham today, 26 August 2015, to help highlight the loneliness often felt by people fighting cancer. Macmillan Cancer Support presented a special tool - Isolation Box, that allows people on the outside to look in - but the people inside can't see out. The box pratically simulates the isolation and solitude that a person affected with cancer feels. 

While interviewed, Tony opens about his own dealing with cancer : "It is like you're in a box even though you've got all your family and your friends around you it's very difficult it's very lonely. But the answer is to talk to people."

We, at Tony Iommi Fan-Tastic team, are happy to be a little helpful to this great work. The double album "Great Lefty: Live Forever! Tribute to Tony Iommi Godfather of Metal" released on May 4 this year, is our effort to help people affected with cancer. All the profits from the album will be transferred to Macmillan Cancer. 

Prof. Martin Jacobsen, author of the liner notes to the album, says: "Macmillan Cancer Support has mostly been a name to me until today. Seeing the news about this event in Birmingham, seeing them reach out in innovative ways, makes it seem much more real to me and makes our Great Lefty project that much more special. We've done a good thing for a good reason: we have contributed to the lives of others. Tony's participation in this recent effort feels like a mark of approval for our collective effort. It's not everyday that you can say "We are all in this together" and know that one of the "we" is Tony Iommi.

I'm feeling a different sense of accomplishment from our work today. We're involved in something that makes a real difference in real lives. This is like good karma. John Donne wrote that "Any man's death diminishes me, because I am involved in mankind." Today, I want to suggest that anyone's life augments mine for the same reason. We've become a little more involved in mankind as a result of our love for a kind man - Tony Iommi.
Long may we all live."

 


26 August 2015

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