Dee Snider tried to get his solo career going as far back as the late '80s, but his record company pressured him to release 1987's 'Love is for Suckers' under the Twisted Sister banner. A frustrated Snider then formed Desperado with Bernie Torme in 1988, releasing 'Bloodied But Unbowed.' He followed that with two albums in the 1990s as part of Widowmaker. But Snider always circled back around to his main band. Dee Snider's SMFs also occasionally featuring late Twisted Sister drummer A.J. Pero. Perhaps Snider's biggest solo splash came in 1998, when his song "The Magic of Christmas Day (God Bless Us Everyone)" was recorded by Celine Dion. He's been involved with radio broadcasting for years, and later delved into Broadway songs.
Dee Snider Wins $1.2M 'We're Not Gonna Take It' Copyright Case
Australian politician copied Twisted Sister song for campaign ad.
When Dee Snider and Leslie West Celebrated Passover on TV
Anthrax's Scott Ian also joined for 2005 VH1 Classic special 'Matzo and Metal.'
Dee Snider Covers 'Love Hurts' in Broadway Show Teaser
Twisted Sister singer belts famous ballad in video preview of 'Rock Me Amadeus.'
Dee Snider and Sebastian Bach Make Up After Twitter Debate
Singers confirm appreciation for each other after fan begs them not to make 2020 worse by falling out.
Why Dee Snider Finally Recorded His Big Hit Christmas Song
There was a time when releasing a holiday tune was an idea this heavy-metal guy couldn’t necessarily get behind.
Why Dee Snider Had ‘Trepidation’ in Twisted Sister's Early Days
Rocker discusses his early career, the camaraderie of metal fans and his new live album in exclusive conversation with UCR.
Dee Snider Criticizes Kiss Over Replacement Members' Makeup
"I hate what Kiss is doing with the guys with Ace [Frehley] and Peter [Criss'] makeup on — I'm not a fan," says Twisted Sister singer.
Rockers React to Spotify CEO, Call Him a ‘Greedy Little S---’
David Crosby, Dee Snider and Sebastian Bach are among the artists criticizing Daniel Ek for his comments regarding music creation.