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About Electric Hellfire Club

This hedonistic Industrial act has always been more interesting as performers and all-around freaks than as musicians. Though they claim their Satanic posturing is for real, it's always verged on camp, as perfectly reflected in their cover of Motley Crue's patly insincere "Shout at the Devil." The Electric Hellfire are more like KISS with synths -- Calling Dr. Luv (1996) was a direct allusion to their theatrically inclined precursors.

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Listen toElectric Hellfire Clubon Napster

This hedonistic Industrial act has always been more interesting as performers and all-around freaks than as musicians. Though they claim their Satanic posturing is for real, it's always verged on camp, as perfectly reflected in their cover of Motley Crue's patly insincere "Shout at the Devil." The Electric Hellfire are more like KISS with synths -- Calling Dr. Luv (1996) was a direct allusion to their theatrically inclined precursors.

About Electric Hellfire Club

This hedonistic Industrial act has always been more interesting as performers and all-around freaks than as musicians. Though they claim their Satanic posturing is for real, it's always verged on camp, as perfectly reflected in their cover of Motley Crue's patly insincere "Shout at the Devil." The Electric Hellfire are more like KISS with synths -- Calling Dr. Luv (1996) was a direct allusion to their theatrically inclined precursors.

About Electric Hellfire Club

This hedonistic Industrial act has always been more interesting as performers and all-around freaks than as musicians. Though they claim their Satanic posturing is for real, it's always verged on camp, as perfectly reflected in their cover of Motley Crue's patly insincere "Shout at the Devil." The Electric Hellfire are more like KISS with synths -- Calling Dr. Luv (1996) was a direct allusion to their theatrically inclined precursors.