"Cortez the Killer" is a song by Neil Young from his 1975 album, Zuma. It was recorded with Young's band Crazy Horse. It has since been ranked #39 on Guitar World's 100 Greatest Guitar Solos and #321 on Rolling Stone's list of the 500 Greatest Songs of All Time.
Young has stated in concert that he wrote the song while studying history in high school in Winnipeg. According to Young's notes for the album Decade, the song was banned in Spain under Francisco Franco. According to El País and book author Xavier Valiño, the album Zuma was released in Spain in full following Franco's death, with the song renamed to the less inflammatory title "Cortez."
“E-Coli,” a howling Nirvana recording that clocks in at almost nine minutes and, according to the note accompanying the stream, is thought to be from either 1993 or 1994.
The date on which it was registered is unknown, although it is believed to be somewhere between 1993 and 1994. With about nine minutes long, it adds to the number of relics that have been unveiled to Kurt Cobain and company for the last time as a version of 'Sappy' and the complete recording of Fecal Matter, former band singer.
"Black Dog" is a song by English rock band Led Zeppelin, the opening track on their fourth album (1971). It was released as a single in the US and in Australia with "Misty Mountain Hop" as the B-side, reaching number 15 on the Billboard Hot 100 and number 10 in Australia.