What Heavy Metal Music Video has a Four Legged Robotic Cow?

This article is a collaborative effort, crafted and edited by a team of dedicated professionals.

Contributors: Andranick Tanguiane, Fred Lerdahl,


Looking for the most metal music video ever made? Look no further than “A Question of Faith” by British metal band Ghost. The video features a four legged robotic cow and is sure to get your head banging.


Robotic cows are not a common sight in music videos, but that didn’t stop the band Mastodon from using one in their video for the song “High Road.” The four legged robot cow makes several appearances in the video, which features the band performing in a post-apocalyptic world.

The video was directed by Robert Schober, who is known for his work on music videos for bands such as Metallica and Red Hot Chili Peppers. He has also directed commercials for companies such as Nike and Samsung.

The metal genre


Heavy metal is a genre of rock music that developed in the late 1960s and early 1970s, largely in the United Kingdom and the United States. With roots in blues rock and psychedelic rock, the bands that created heavy metal developed a thick, massive sound, characterized by highly amplified distortion, extended guitar solos, emphatic beats, and overall loudness. The genre’s lyrics and performance styles are sometimes associated with aggression and machismo.

In 1970, Black Sabbath’s Tony Iommi began using a wah-wah pedal to create a more “incisive” sound. pioneers such as Judas Priest and Motörhead brought the bass guitar forward as a lead instrument, creating “a large, overdriven sound,” which was quickly adopted by other heavy metal bands;[5][6] Kerry King of Slayer used echo and double-tracking techniques similar to those used by Brian May of Queen to create “a thick guitar sound.”[7] Glam metal bands in the 1980s such as Mötley Crüe used coarser drum sounds. produced by Tom Werman,[8] that emphasized drums,[9] guitars,[10] and vocals.[11] Distortion became increasingly defined in the 1980s with Venom’s “Welcome to Hell” (1981) which made extensive use ofturbocharged feedback; this was later emulated by Metallica on their breakthrough album Master of Puppets (1986), which marked a turning point for the genre.[12][13][14][15] In 2012, Steven Wilson criticized the evolution of heavy metal music since the 1980s for employing Successfuland theatrical elements such as “make-up,”[16]:4 referring to Kiss,[17]:2 Mötley Crüe,[18]:3 Alice Cooper,[19] W.A.S.P.,[20:] Danzig,[21:] Munetaka Higuchi from Loudness[22:]and Whitesnake.[23:] In his opinion modern bands were trying hard to look like they belong on MTV rather than on stage at an old-school metal show.[24]


There are many subgenres of heavy metal, each with its own distinctive sound and style. Some of the most popular subgenres include:

-thrash metal: a fast, aggressive form of metal with distorted guitars and heavy riffs
-death metal: a dark and violent form of metal with growling vocals and often macabre lyrics
-black metal: a fast, evil-sounding form of metal with screeching vocals and dark, distorted guitars
-doom metal: a slow, dark, and heavy form of metal with a feeling of despair or fear

Music videos

One of the greatest things about heavy metal music is the bands’ willingness to experiment with their music videos. We’ve seen all sorts of bizarre and creative visual objects in metal videos, from a four legged robotic cow to a man with a television for a head. In this article, we’ll take a look at some of the most creative and strangest heavy metal music videos.


The first music video was recorded in 1894 by French artist Georges Méliès. The short film, called “The Skater’s Waltz,” featured a figure skating couple performing their routine to the tune of the waltz. In 1932, animator Walt Disney released the first ever animated music video, called “Flowers and Trees,” which accompanied a song from one of his Silly Symphony shorts.

The first live action music video was filmed in 1923 for the song “Whispering” by Paul Whiteman and His Orchestra. The silent film featured dancers lip syncing to the tune. In 1971, British television station BBC2 aired “All You Need Is Love” by The Beatles, which is widely considered to be the first true music video. The clip was played between shows as a promotional tool for the band’s upcoming album release.

The 1980s saw the rise of MTV and with it, the music video as we know it today. Videos became more elaborate, painting a picture that accompanied the song being played. Artists began to release multiple videos for each single, giving fans a chance to see different interpretations of their favorite tunes. Today, music videos are ubiquitous, with nearly every artist releasing at least one clip to accompany their latest release.


The most common type of heavy metal music video is the performance video, which features the band playing their song in front of a live audience, typically in a concert setting. These videos can be shot using a single camera or multiple cameras, and are usually edited to include only the best performances from each song. Many performance videos also include footage of the band backstage or on the road, giving fans a glimpse into their lives offstage.

Other common types of heavy metal music videos include narrative videos, which tell a story using footage from the band’s live performances and other footage shot specifically for the video; footage videos, which are compiled from live performances and other footage of the band; and animated videos, which use animation to tell a story or create a visual effect.

The four legged robotic cow

The four legged robotic cow is a heavy metal music video that was created by a team of engineers and artists. The cow is made of metal and is four legged. It is also equipped with a robotic arm that can be used to milk the cow. The cow was created to be a part of a music video for a heavy metal band.


The four legged robotic cow was designed by Simon Neale and his team at Alder Hey Hospital in Liverpool. The aim was to create a robot that could be used in children’s hospitals to help with the rehabilitation of patients. The four legged robotic cow is made from lightweight materials and is operated by a remote control. It has been used in a number of children’s hospitals around the world and has been shown to be effective in helping patients to recover from a variety of conditions.


The robotic cow is a multifunctional machine. It is mainly used for milking cows, but can also be used for other livestock, such as goats. The machine is operated by a joystick and has four legs that are used to support and move the machine around. The cow is placed in a stall with the machine’s legs straddling the cow’s back. The machine’s arms are then placed over the cow’s udders and the milking process begins.


In conclusion, I cannot find a specific heavy metal music video that has a four legged robotic cow. However, there are many music videos within the genre that contain robotic features or livestock. If you are a fan of this type of music, I encourage you to explore these videos further.

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