Rent Iron Maiden: The Future Has Come to Pass (2012)

2.0 of 5 from 1 ratings
3h 57min
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They've been in the business almost 35 years and remain amongst the world's favourite rock bands, still selling out stadiums and scoring top 10 records regularly. But Iron Maiden's history has not been an easy journey; despite the group making their ongoing popularity appear effortless, blood, sweat and tears have all been shed in the groups passionate desire to remain at the top of their game for this incredible period.
This two disc independent documentary collection reveals much previously unknown about Iron Maiden and its personnel, and with the assistance of rare archive, exclusive and vintage interviews, contributions from close collaborators, contemporaries and the finest rock journalists, plus seldom seen footage and photographs, draws an accurate picture of what it has taken for this giant amongst rock bands to achieve so much over such a long time.
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British Films, Documentary, Music & Musicals, Performing Arts, Special Interest
Release Date:
Run Time:
237 minutes
DVD Regions:
Region 0 (All)
Aspect Ratio:
Full Screen 1.33:1 / 4:3
Disc 1:
This disc includes the first part of the main feature
Disc 2:
This disc includes the second part of the main feature

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Reviews (1) of Iron Maiden: The Future Has Come to Pass

Not what I thought it would be... - Iron Maiden: The Future Has Come to Pass review by MW

Spoiler Alert

I very rarely write reviews but I'm a massive Maiden fan so I felt it important to write something about this title for anyone thinking of watching it.

Disc 1) The main feature is a documentary entitled 'The New Wave of British Heavy Metal' which is pretty interesting and does include material about Iron Maiden, but is not specifically about them. More so, it is a history of how early metal developed in the late 70s alongside punk, before gathering more commercial success with the help of the Soundhouse rock club. The best bits are the archive footage, gig photos and interviews with ex-band members. Bands such as ACDC, Praying Mantis, Def Leppard, Saxon and Diamond Head also feature.

Disc 2) The main feature is a 'documentary' about Iron Maiden that actually contains NO music from Iron Maiden and is not endorsed by the band. The music is awful. Many of the interviews are simply repeated from disc 1. I can only comment on the first 20 minutes, at which point I turned it off. It was that bad. AVOID.

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