Ozzy Osbourne To Host New Show About Aliens, Conspiracies and Rock n’ Roll

Ozzy Osbourne To Host New Show About Aliens, Conspiracies and Rock n’ Roll | Society Of Rock Videos

via Ozzy Osbourne / YouTube

A new web series called The Madhouse Chronicles featuring rock superstars Ozzy Osbourne and Billy Morrison, who played guitar for Billy Idol, will debut this month.

The announcement came via Morrison on the latest episode of The Osbournes Podcast. He revealed:

“Our new show, The Madhouse Chronicles, is dropping this April.
“Join us as we sit back in the Osbourne madhouse, reacting to the wildest internet clips and diving into topics like aliens, drugs, conspiracies, and rock ’n’ roll.”

Early access to the Osbourne Media House, which offers remastered 4K episodes of the reality program The Osbournes, as well as special items, is available for those who are ready to embrace the lunacy. The show ran from 2002 to 2005.

Who Else Has Billy Morrison Played With?

Morrison played as the touring bassist for the Cult from 2001 to 2002 before assuming the role of rhythmic mainstay for Billy Idol’s band in 2010. In addition, he, Dave Navarro, and Matt Sorum co-founded Camp Freddy, a hard rock group, in 2002.

Morrison and Osbourne share a history of collaborations, currently co-hosting the SiriusXM talk show Ozzy Speaks. Their musical synergy extends beyond the airwaves; Osbourne, along with Idol lead guitarist Steve Stevens, lent their talents to Morrison’s 2015 track “Gods,” and recently reunited for his latest release, “Crack Cocaine,” dropped last month.

New Music on the Horizon

The song “Crack Cocaine” will be included on Morrison’s next album, The Morrison Project, which is scheduled for release on April 19. With cameos by Corey Taylor, DMC, Al Jourgensen, Steve Vai, Linda Perry, Tommy Clufetos, and John 5, the eagerly awaited album features an impressive cast.

Reflecting on the collaborative process, Morrison expressed:

“One of the greatest things about writing this album was being able to let my guest singers do their own thing. I would send them the track with no guidelines and just had them do whatever they felt. I think that gave those songs an energy and a life force that would not be there if I had tried to get involved in their lyrics or their melodies. And I loved everything they all did!”

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