Mike Patton Fan Art – Os melhores desenhos e imagens reproduzidas de Mike Patton

Uma coletânea de desenhos, caricaturas e artes digitais de Mike Patton

Eu tenho uma amiga maravilhosa que é fã de longa data de Mike Patton e Faith No More  que, há tempos, havia sugerido uma sessão de desenhos e artes para essa página. Assim que ao relembrar dessa ideia e  ver a quantidade de trabalhos artísticos baseados em Mike Patton, criei uma coletânea de desenhos e artes digitais para publicar. Eu particularmente sou péssima em desenhos e sei que a arte digital tipo Photoshop, Corel etc dá um super trabalho, requer tempo e assim como desenhar, requer inspiração.

Então das coisas legais que encontrei referente à retratos, reproduções e caricaturas, deixo algumas imagens a seguir.

Espero que gostem!

  Mike Patton Being Grumpy by randomshitstuff

Mike Patton Being Grumpy
by randomshitstuff

Mike Allan Patton na década de 90

Patton en la teleton by srdiazcomics

Patton en la teleton by srdiazcomics

Arte baseada na Apresentação de Faith no More no evento TELETON, no Chile sobre o inesquecível “…Gracias Don Corleone”



mike patton in colour by childproof

mike patton in colour
by childproof

God Hates A Coward – Tomahawk

by c delafuente

by c delafuente –

more: www.facebook.com/artofcristian

mike patton by shannont

mike patton by shannont

The Last of the Pattons by  childproof

The Last of the Pattons by childproof

God hates a coward by lady mignon

God hates a coward by lady mignon

Faith No More Angel Dust Starting 5 (Uses 'The Real Thing,' 'Angel Dust,' 'Introduce Yourself,' 'King For A Day...,' 'Album of the Year' covers behind each name) Michael B Sheehan / 2010

Faith No More Angel Dust Starting 5 (Uses ‘The Real Thing,’ ‘Angel Dust,’ ‘Introduce Yourself,’ ‘King For A Day…,’ ‘Album of the Year’ covers behind each name) Michael B Sheehan / 2010

With the Mouth of the Ocean by Chichaman

With the Mouth of the Ocean
by Chichaman – Baseado na canção Ashes to Ashes – FNM

E, acho que já posso fechar essa postagem com essa aqui, certo?

Indecision Clouds my Vision - Inspired  by FNM Song -   Childproof

Indecision Clouds my Vision – Inspired by FNM Song – Childproof

Baseada no videoclipe ” Falling to pieces” de Faith no More

Dedicado a Minha Amiga Marina, que faz Aniversário no dia de hoje, @chicamigrana, que cria  desenhos e artes bacanérrimas  e a querida Carol, que dissemina sua paixão musical  compartilhando informações e curiosidades AQUI


[Acervo Folha ano 2OOO] Secret Chiefs 3 – First Grand Constitution and Bylaws

Publicado pela Folha de São Paulo, Folha Ilustrada em 12 de Setembro de 2ooo

Arquivo escaneado e ampliado para a leitura do original
First gran - SC3First Grand Constitution and Bylaws

Secret Chiefs 3

Web of  Mimicry

Rara Publicação da Folha de São Paulo informação e pequena crítica (discutível) referente ao álbum First Grand Constitution and Bylaws de Secret Chiefs 3.

Esquisitice experimental das boas é oque pode se esperar do Secret Chiefs 3, projeto paralelo de três integrantes do quinteto Californiano anticomercial Mr. Bungle, que tem em sua formação o escatológico* ex vocalista do Faith No More.

Quem apita no Secret Chiefs 3 é Trey Spruance, que toca guitarra, teclados e é responsável pelas composições de “First Gran Constitution and Bylaws” o primeiro álbum do grupo que acaba de ser lançado em CD com faixas e bônus.  Completam a formação do trio, Danny Heifetz , que também toca trombone e o baixista Trevor Dunn.

Continuar lendo

Mike Patton: A Singer With Energy – 1999

Mike Patton: A Singer With Energy NEW YORK

Source: Pattonism

(Associated Press) – A grin spreads across singer Mike Patton’s face as he considers the notion of someone remixing the latest musical creation by his band Mr. Bungle. Patton, whose devilish countenance is accentuated by a scruffy goatee and hair that is greased and slicked back, dismisses the rumor as “a bunch of hot air” meant to stir publicity for “California”, Mr. Bungle’s third record in nearly 10 years.

There was speculation that the producer for Grammy Award-winning singer Lauryn Hill had expressed interest. It might have helped “if we would’ve paid him half-a-million,” Patton cracks as he sits tucked away inside a wooden booth at a downtown club. The idea of someone trying to decode the album’s labyrinthine track sheets is mind-boggling. On one track is a bongo, tom-tom, three guitar notes and backward cymbal. “Seriously, it’s ridiculous,” the 31-year-old musician said. “You need a dictionary to decipher what’s going on in that music.” Mr. Bungle’s music exists on the outer limits of the avant-garde.

Its place on the musical spectrum is surrounded by the likes of Frank Zappa, film composer Ennio Morricone and 20th-century composer Iannis Xenakis. The band has been together 15 years, since Patton was a teen-ager in Eureka, Calif. Yet Patton is most recognizable as the vocalist for Faith No More, which disbanded earlier this year. Patton joined Faith No More 10 years ago, while continuing his association with Mr. Bungle. He brought talent and inventiveness into the wearisome realm of alternative music, armed with a brash attitude and a dynamic voice capable of bellowing out a death metal growl or a lilting angelic whisper. While Mr. Bungle is known only in limited circles, Faith No More was more closely aligned with mainstream rock radio and MTV. The band’s popularity grew after Patton’s arrival, but the newcomer was unimpressed and bored by the rock ‘n’ roll lifestyle.

He agitated the situation by offering candid and controversial drivel about his curious habits, ideas and obsessions. His onstage antics, some befitting a freak show, didn’t help and bestowed upon him the mystique of a mad genius. “I think the press picked up so much on it because there was no other angle to grab on to, meaning I don’t think they understood the music,” he said. But being connected to the mainstream had its advantages.

On the 1990 video for ‘Epic,” Faith No More’s biggest song, Patton seized the opportunity to promote Mr. Bungle by donning one of the band’s T-shirts. A record contract with Warner Bros. followed. Mr. Bungle’s first album was a genre-hopping roller coaster ride littered with plenty of raw humor and a variety of snippets taken from many sources, including porn films, field recordings of the band hopping trains and a 1950s educational skit featuring a puppet, from which the band took its name. The album was a collision of jazz, speed metal and carnival music. “California” is a surprisingly linear album, even by mainstream standards. Though it covers just as much ground as its predecessors – from Romanian gypsy music to ’50s doo-wop – it works best as a cohesive album rather than a disjointed crash course in musicology. That the band has remained on a major label for so many years is “really kind of an achievement and pretty surprising,” Patton said. Could Ipecac Recordings, his new independent record label, ever sustain Mr. Bungle? “At this point, we’ve learned to live on a major label and we’re used to that kind of diet,” he said. “Bungle is a pain.

Bungle demands a lot.” The recording process for ‘California” at times required several 24-track machines and more than 50 analog tracks. The backbone of the band’s current live show is a medley of synthesizers and electronic accessories. “It’s pretty new for most of us – learning that whole language, sampling, editing, programming,” he said. Absent from the band’s current tour are its trademark masks and outfits, due to the increased demands of the music. Patton, who once hid behind bondage masks, wears a floral-print shirt and khaki pants to match the tour’s California-tourist theme. Band members had to surrender their personal and social lives for a few months to prepare for the tour. For Patton, the sacrifice was a labor of love. “I don’t really live anywhere. San Francisco is my home, but I go back and forth to Italy because my wife lives there.” He also divides his time among various musical projects. Fantomas, an avant-garde group, evolved out of what Patton said is his frustration with the unimaginative state of death metal music.

Fantomas’ debut album is difficult to digest in one sitting. But taken individually, its 30 tracks – some only several seconds long – provide a refreshing take on the genre. For another project, Patton is blending the sounds of a small choir, live strings, a DJ and plenty of his laudable crooning. Both will be released on Ipecac, whose eclectic roster includes grunge godfathers the Melvins, Japanese noise artist Merzbow and The Kids From Widney High, a group of mentally challenged youngsters who opened Mr. Bungle’s first two shows on the recent tour. “It was like a really emotional experience because what’s coming off the stage is … 100 percent real and that’s a pretty precious commodity. Ninety percent of the bands you see in nightclubs these days don’t have that and these guys did, and it was pretty deep, a really beautiful thing. They were smoking.” Patton wants to take his ideas, energy and obsessions and give them structure and a viable medium. “When I was in Faith No More, people assumed it was the real deal and I was joking around with all the rest of it. … And now people will assume that Mr. Bungle is where I’m sincere. I have to dedicate a little more time to Mr. Bungle, absolutely, it’s a touring band.

A lot of my other projects are studio projects, you do the record and it’s over. “To me, it’s all important.”

Wednesday, October 13 1999

Mike Patton e seu Peeping Tom ao vivo (show de 2006)

Que o Mike Patton é conhecido por seus vários projetos, isso todo mundo sabe… E o Peeping Tom é um dos meus favoritos. É um projeto, digamos, diferente… é mais “light” do que os outros, mais Pop. E conta com o rapper Rahzel e a cantora Imani Coppola.
Quando vi esse show, achei bem legal, e eu fiquei pensando: “Será que algum dia ele virá ao Brasil com o Peeping Tom?”. Eu duvido. Mas enfim… já que não podemos vê-los por aqui (vai saber, né? Vai que, de repente, os caras são chamados pra participar de algum festival no Brasil? Nunca se sabe! xD), vamos curtindo esse show, que foi realizado na Alemanha, em 11 de Dezembro de 2006.
Para quem curte Mike Patton, Hip Hop e Pop, vale a pena conferir. Mike parece estar muito empolgado nesse show (e a redinha no cabelo, hein? Chique no úrtimo! rsrs). Logo na primeira música, “Desperate”, dá pra ver o quanto ele tá gostando de estar ali. Na segunda, “Mojo” (minha favorita – e a mais conhecida deles), tenho que destacar a voz da Imani… linda! Logo vem “Five Seconds”. Imani tocando violino e Rahzel fazendo barulhos com a boca foram bem interessantes (nem preciso falar do Mike, né? Esse dispensa qualquer comentário!). Em seguida, “Don’t Even Trip”, “Getaway”, “Caipirinha” (adoro a performance do Mike e da a Imani, perfeitos!) e “Pre-School”. Depois, uma performance bem do Dj D-Sharp, seguido de “Kill The DJ” (tem hora em que a performance do Mike lembra ele nos shows do Faith No More. xD), “Your Neighborhood Spaceman” (adoro!) e “We Are Not Alone”. Logo em seguida, tem um momento meio “bizarro”… como um festival de risadas, é engraçado. Depois vem “Sucker” e, por último (e como bis), “110th Street”.
É um show bastante interessante. Mas, pra quem não conhece o Peeping Tom ou só conhece o Mike pelo Faith No More, fique sabendo que é BEEEM diferente da banda californiana. Confesso que é até meio estranho ver um cara que canta igual ele canta num show do Faith No More e do Fantômas, por exemplo, cantar igual rapper, como nesse show. Mas… bom, ele é o Mike Patton, o Mr. 1000 Voices, né? hehehe

Beijos à todos.