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Bruce Dickinson

When Bruce Dickinson Teamed Up with Mr. Bean

The early '90s were a challenging time for Bruce Dickinson. He’d soared to the top of the music world after joining Iron Maiden in time for 1982's The Number of the Beast. But after an almost-constant cycle of writing, recording and touring, Dickinson felt like he was in a downward spiral.
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When Bruce Dickinson Teamed Up with Mr. Bean

The early '90s were a challenging time for Bruce Dickinson. He’d soared to the top of the music world after joining Iron Maiden in time for 1982's The Number of the Beast. But after an almost-constant cycle of writing, recording and touring, Dickinson felt like he was in a downward spiral.
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Picture for When Bruce Dickinson Teamed Up with Mr. Bean
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When Bruce Dickinson Teamed Up with Mr. Bean

The early '90s were a challenging time for Bruce Dickinson. He’d soared to the top of the music world after joining Iron Maiden in time for 1982's The Number of the Beast. But after an almost-constant cycle of writing, recording and touring, Dickinson felt like he was in a downward spiral.
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loudersound.com

Bruce Dickinson explains his decision to leave Iron Maiden

Bruce Dickinson explained the reasoning behind his decision to leave Iron Maiden in 1993 during the Q&A segment of his March 23 spoken word show in Montreal, Canada. As he does every night during his solo shows, Dickinson fielded questions from his audience at the show at MTelus, and read aloud one query which asked, 'What made you take the decision to quit Maiden in 1993'?
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wesb.com

BRUCE DICKINSON: Why I Quit IRON MAIDEN Nearly 30 Years Ago

Bruce Dickinson says that felt that he “had to leave” IRON MAIDEN nearly 30 years ago in order to “learn what it was like” to live life away from the band. Dickinson joined MAIDEN in 1981, replacing Paul Di’Anno, and made his recording debut with the band on the 1982 album “The Number Of The Beast”. He quit the group in 1993, pursuing several solo projects, and rejoined in 1999.
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MetalSucks

Bruce Dickinson Says Black Sabbath “Don’t Exist” Without Bill Ward: “I Think Sharon’s Made Sure of that”

It’s no secret that Iron Maiden are not the biggest fans of Sharon Osbourne. When the NWOBHM legends performed at Ozzfest, the band and their people infamously clashed with Sharon left and right. Now, frontman Bruce Dickinson has taken a moment during a recent spoken-word engagement to say that he doesn’t think Black Sabbath exists without founding drummer Bill Ward — and that he thinks Sharon’s to blame for it.
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