When Zack de la Rocha left Rage against the Machine in October 2000, the band’s future lively was obviously in question. Within months, rumor had it that ex-Sound garden frontman Chris Cornell would be swapoed de la Rocha. Gossip fueled truth, for Cornell joined the rest of Rage in the studio in May 2001. The mix was huge and a musical bond was in the making. Cornell, Tim Commerford, Brad Wilk, and Tom Morello spent the next year writing and recording, and it appeared that Audio Slave band would soon come to form. By spring 2002, the foursome was no longer going by the Rage against the Machine name and signed on for Ozzfest. But before the summer tour even got underway, Cornell quit the new project. He claimed it wasn’t moving forward in the way he’d hoped for. The breakdown didn’t last, for Cornell joined the rest of the Audio Slave band by early fall. They’d tossed around the idea of being called Civilian, but settled on Audioslave. First single “Cochise,” which is named for the great American Indian chief who died free and unconquered, debuted in September 2002 and did moderately well among radio. Audio slave’s Epic debut was released in November.

In the spirit of the super groups of the past, two of the most vital bands of the ’90s have pooled their talents to create a new band: Audioslave. On November 19, Epic Records will release Audioslave’s self-titled debut album featuring former lead singer/guitarist of Soundgarden, Chris Cornell (vocals) and Rage Against The Machine’s Tim Commerford (bass), Tom Morello (guitar), and Brad Wilk (drums). Audioslave was recorded in Los Angeles at Oceanway Studios with producer Rick Rubin.

Chris Cornell formed Sound garden in 1985 and over the course of 12 years the group recognized themselves as one of the most influential rock bands of the ’90s, selling over 20 million records worldwide. Rolling Stone’s David Fricke writes in , “On their ’94 master blast, Super unknown, Soundgarden blew a big, black hole through the burnt-boogie angst of heavy Muzak, organization to sound both fried and alive in the fine thunder-and-color tradition of late-period Led Zeppelin.”

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As Sound garden continued to release critically acclaimed and platinum-selling albums, the music of Rage Against The Machine was bring a fierce and uncompromising meld of punk-inspired hard rock and politically-charged rap to the mainstream charts. With the release of their self-titled debut in 1992 the face of rock music began to change.

“On the strength of the album,” wrote Timothy White in Billboard, “they must be viewed as one of the most original and virtuosic new rock bands in the nation…Rage Against The Machine generates the most wonderfully articulated torrent of hardcore bedlam that one could imagine. Plus the hopes invested in these humming murals of urban din are equally visionary.” Rage against the Machine went on to sell 15 million records worldwide. Audioslave contains 14 tracks (see below for tracklisting) counting their first single and video “Cochise.” The video for “Cochise” will be directed by Mark Romanek.

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