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All Music says of Halford: "There have been few vocalists in the history of heavy metal whose singing style has been as influential and instantly recognizable", possessing a voice which is "able to effortlessly alternate between a throaty growl and an ear-splitting falsetto". Let's get the facts of Halford's early life first hand, from an interview he gave for Metal Hammer. I was born in my aunt’s house in Sutton Coldfield – that’s the place where I popped out without any warning!And then, of course, my mum and dad moved to Walsall where I still have a house."really well.My sister is a year younger than me and we’ve never acted like brother and sister – we’re just best mates.

But people were very proud and very determined to come back and come back strong. My dad worked in the steel industry and my mom worked from home and also in the factories and stuff, but it was a good childhood.""Like most council estate communities everybody looked out for everybody else.

Everybody also knew everyone else’s business in a way too. It was a good place to start life and it taught me the value of hard work and I think that ethic is still ingrained in Judas Priest today. We never take anything for granted and we’ve all still got that connection to why we wanted to be in a band in the first place."Halford was introduced to co-founding Judas Priest member Ian Hill by his sister, who was dating Hill at the time.

Halford has been clean and sober since going to rehab following a painkiller overdose in 1986, stating that, before that point, he heavily abused drugs and alcohol. Perhaps unexpectedly, given that he describes his own vocal style as "screaming your tits off for two hours a night", he is a huge fan of Michael Bublé. 'I'll be drinking and smoking again, which I haven't done for 30 years, and I'll be leaning on the bar stool, like, you know, whatshername out of East Enders.

In a 2015 interview with Western Canada's Rock N' Roll Breakfast Show, Halford gave a more detailed explanation looking back on the day he quit drugs and alcohol and how it affected his live performances and emotional well being since then: "It's a trail of sobriety that I really know for a fact has helped me in my career and in my life as a musician and as a person. "I've said before that by the time I'm 70, you'll find me in a little joint just off the Vegas Strip and I'll be going" – he bursts into crooner-style singing – "'breakin' the law, breakin' the law'." He hoots with laughter.

Halford, a former cinema manager, joined the band as the singer, bringing with him drummer John Hinch from his previous band, Hiroshima. I had to figure out that was way more important than being addicted.""I never got any! I’ve been celibate practically all of my musical career.