Hard rock, in the same way that jazz was a way of thinking about the music of the 19th century, is now a way to think about the next great thing.
And that means a lot of people are going to love this.
Hard rock is becoming a genre unto itself, and there’s a reason it has become a thing.
The genre has been evolving for decades, from a few bands like the Strokes to the genre’s main rivals, the indie-rock acts the Foo Fighters and the Pixies.
Hard Rock was originally conceived as a rock genre, but it was also a way for rock bands to get their own sound and sound a bit different from their peers.
Hard and progressive rock were the main rivals of hard rock and prog rock, which have evolved into the two main genres in their own right.
But it wasn’t until the late 1970s, when the Foo Years and the Smashing Pumpkins came along, that hard rock truly came into its own.
The two acts merged their sound and styles to create what was arguably the biggest crossover of all time: the Smashes and the Foo.
And now, they’re still going strong.
But hard rock is also changing.
The last few years have seen a resurgence of the genre.
In a new study from the University of Michigan, researchers tracked the history of hard-rock bands.
They found that, as recently as the 1970s and early 1980s, the top-selling artists were the Foo, the Smash, and the Pussycats.
But as the genre has changed, so has its fan base.
That makes sense, as it’s a popular genre for fans of alternative rock, hard rock, and hardcore.
But when it comes to the top five artists, there’s no consensus.
While the Foo may be the most popular, their influence extends far beyond their fans.
A survey conducted by Nielsen Music found that over the past two decades, the Foo are the most well-known pop artists.
And as the popularity of the Foo has grown, so too has their reach, according to the study.
The study found that the Foo peaked in 1989 at number eight on the Billboard Hot 100, with 12.5 million listeners in their first week.
But by 2002, the band had grown to 17 million listeners.
This is the era when hard rock reached a peak.
The Foo’s popularity peaked in the late ’90s and peaked in 2008, with 10 million listeners, according the Nielsen Music survey.
So now the band is at number three on the Hot 100.
That means they’ve had a good run.
But how much have their listeners changed over time?
The data shows that the music itself has been changing a lot.
While they’re not as popular today as they were in the early ’90t, the number of people who listen to hard rock has doubled every year since 2002.
And in 2013, the music industry saw a jump in the number who are listening to rock and roll.
The Nielsen Music study showed that more than 3 million people listened to the Foo this year, with 3.5 percent of people listening to hardrock.
And the Foo have grown in popularity.
As recently as 2013, a survey conducted for Nielsen Music by PopMatters found that around 60 percent of adults in the U.S. said they listened to rock music at least occasionally.
But that number has dropped to just 27 percent in 2016.
Hardrock’s popularity has been increasing over the years.
This graph shows the percentage of Americans who listen in the last month to a hard rock album, from January 2017 to February 2018.
Source Nielsen Music, PopMatter, Hard Rock News, Billboard Hard Rock Top 10, HardRock Top 100, Billboard, Billboard Music Chart, Billboard Magazine Hard Rock History