Over the weekend, I watched “Bohemian Rapsody,” and I was utterly blown away by the movie. The movie covers Queen’s rise to fame and Freddie Mercury’s main life details and shows Queen’s fame. It turned out I was not the only one who thought highly of the film. Many other people also seemed to agree.
Rami Malek’s portrayal of the legendary Freddie Mercury was one of the best I’ve seen. The cast nailed everything from the character’s mannerisms to the sounds of his voice and everything else in between. In addition to watching the movie, I was able to see some actual Live Aid footage from the 1980s, which was quite an experience.
It’s so clear to see that Mercury is nailing the moves and the notes that he’s playing. We lost him so young in his life, and it is a significant loss. Despite that, as I watched all of this footage and thought about it, I was left with one question. One of the questions asked in the article was: “Was Freddie Mercury a better performer overall than Michael Jackson?”?
It was only a matter of seconds before one of the people I asked said, Mercury. However, there are many possible reasons why Mercury was a better performer.
MERCURY AND JACKSON DISAGREED BECAUSE OF LLAMAS AND COCAINE
A saying sounds like a Led Zeppelin backstage, but “llamas and cocaine” were Freddie Mercury and Michael Jackson’s extraordinary reality when they were working together. As Rachel Chang of Biography tells us, Queen and his neverland-dwelling friend shared a genuine admiration and respect for one another. However, as it turned out, when they started working together, they soon found out that their work ethics did not match … let’s say that their work ethics were different.
Mercury’s ability to mix various genres of music
It is often overlooked that Mercury can combine different genres into one song while making it beautiful at the same time. This is evident in Bohemian Rapsody, for example. When you combine the elements of opera, Ballard, and rock in the same piece, you have something special. He combines pop music and opera elements to produce his second solo album, Barcelona. Mercury could make genres mesh together in a coherent manner that allowed him to create a masterpiece. Just imagine what he could have accomplished if he were alive for 15 more years? I would say that he would have produced five more masterpieces if he had lived that long.
Is Michael Jackson’s case an open and shut one?
As soon as you are proclaimed as the King of Pop, you know that you made an essential contribution to the music industry. You can listen to all of the songs Michael Jackson wrote over the years: “Billie Jean,” “Beat It,” “Smooth Criminal,” “Thriller,” “Don’t Stop ‘Til You Get Enough,” and many more. As far as the choreography was concerned, his skills were unsurpassed. It might be a good idea to check out Michael Jackson’s Thriller if you would like to dispute this statement.
It is just hard to replicate those moves in your own game. But, I guess it was easy for Jackson to make his music because everything just came so smoothly to him. Known as “The King of Pop,” he knew exactly how to get all of his dancers on the same page and knew exactly what moves had to be incorporated into a specific song. It is hard to deny that Jackson was a significant force in the music industry during his time.
Together, Mercury and Jackson made music! Together, Mercury and Jackson made music!
Recordings of the two performers were done together. A collaboration between the two of them eventually led to songs such as “There Must Be More to Life Than This,” as well as “Victory” and “State of Shock.” Therefore, it had to be understood that the two of them were bound to collaborate at some point. There was no doubt that these two artists were both incredibly talented, and the world deserved to hear a few of their tracks together.