Iron Maiden's Eddie Metal Fire Pitt and Grill Official Merchandise Store

Iron Maiden's Eddie Metal Fire Pitt and Grill

Iron Maiden's Eddie Metal Fire Pitt and Grill

Iron Maiden's Eddie has appeared on multiple albums covers, T-shirts, tank tops, hoodies, mugs and even pinball and videos games. Recently Eddie featured on a new range of Pop! Vinyl figures. Now Eddie is available as an awesome steel wood burner and grill. The grill is hand-crafted by UK business BurnedbyDesign.

There's two designs of Eddie at BurnedbyDesign. There's the PowerSlave Eddie Wood Burner and Grill Fire Pit and BBQ and The Iron Maiden Eddie. Fire Pit/Wood Burner. They both looks pretty awesome. If you've got the cash Iron Maiden's Eddie Metal Fire Pitt and Grill is priced in Australian dollars of $1,583.68 and $2,017.88.

Iron Maiden Merchandise

Words From the makers “Eddies crown is hinged to open up to reveal a BBQ grill and coal grill, with rear opening hatch for fire tending. His coughs and heavy duty chain link base form the stand. Finished in ultra-high temperature clear coat this rock legend is sure to warm the souls of any Maiden fan.”

So if you’re looking for a unique way to show your love of iron Maiden, and you have a few thousand dollars to spare, then this is the perfect purchase for you. Who knows, maybe Eddie will even keep you warm on those cold winter nights.

The Voice of Bruce Dickinson

In other Iron Maiden news Bruce Dickinson is asked how his singing technique of hitting those high notes have changed over the years. He responded with "Well, I'm not sure it has changed that much. When your voice is very young — I discovered my voice, when I was young, as being quite tinny; it didn't have a lot of [depth] to it. And your voice, it thickens a bit as you get older. And obviously talking for two and a half hours doesn't help."

The frontman adds "But when you get to hitting high notes… My high end… When I was in the early days —Samson and stuff like that — I used to go into my little falsetto thing, but that got blown out of the water when I did 'The Number Of The Beast', because I pushed up into my high register, which is not like a cash register; it's a bit that actually happens in your voice. But it is a kind of high register."

"You sing, 'Run to the hills, run for your life"

Additionally "As my publisher said — he was a South African gentleman called Ralph Simon, and he worked with Zomba Music. And Ralph, he managed other producers, so he managed Martin Birch and they also managed the guy that did all the Def Leppard albums ['Mutt' Lange]. So, anyway, he would chat to me about this stuff, and when we would do the Maiden things, like we'd do 'Run To The Hills', he'd come up [to me and say], [adopts South African accent] 'You have this thing that Mutt does with all of his bands. It's the high frequency thing that makes the Americans go raving mad. You've got that high octave."

Dickinson concludes "When you go into it, like 'Run To The Hills', and when you sing, 'Run to the hills, run for your life,' it makes the Americans go raving mad; they can't help themselves.' So I took that advice. I thought, I'd just go to that high octave that makes the Americans go raving mad."

Back to blog