Lindemann Release Three More Versions Of Their “Ach So Gern” Video

Lindemann, the band featuring Till Lindemann (Rammstein) and Peter Tägtgren (Hypocrisy, Pain), have released three more versions of their “Ach So Gern” video including a “Pain Version,” a “Clemens Wijers Version,” and a “Drago Baotić Version.” You can watch those below. This news comes after the band recently released a “One-Shot Version” of the video, which can be seen HERE. “Ach So Gern” is from the duo’s latest album “F & M” and the original music video for it can be found HERE.

Lindemann Share One-Shot Video For “Ach So Gern”

Lindemann, the band featuring Till Lindemann (Rammstein) and Peter Tägtgren (Hypocrisy, Pain), have shared a one-shot video for their song “Ach So Gern.” This track is from the duo’s latest album “F & M.” If you missed it, the original music video for “Ach So Gern” can be found HERE.

Lindemann (Rammstein, Hypocrisy) Tease “Ach So Gern” Video

Lindemann, the band featuring Till Lindemann (Rammstein) and Peter Tägtgren (Hypocrisy, Pain), have posted a teaser for their “Ach So Gern” video. The full clip will be released on December 26. The track appears on the duo’s latest album “F & M.”

Lindemann (Rammstein, Hypocrisy) Premiere “Frau & Mann” Music Video

Lindemann, the band featuring Till Lindemann (Rammstein) and Peter Tägtgren (Hypocrisy, Pain), have premiered a new video for their song “Frau & Mann.” This track is from the duo’s new album “F & M,” which was released yesterday (November 22).

Lindemann (Rammstein, Hypocrisy) Tease New Song “Gummi”

Lindemann, the band featuring Till Lindemann (Rammstein) and Peter Tägtgren (Hypocrisy, Pain), have posted a teaser for their new song “Gummi.” This track is from the duo’s new album “F & M,” which will be released on November 22.

Till Lindemann (Rammstein) Explains Why He Chose To Sing In German On New Lindemann Album

During a recent interview with Revolver, Till Lindemann explained why the new Lindemann album, “F & M” (out November 22), features German vocals instead of English vocals like the band’s debut album “Skills In Pills.” According to the frontman, the decision to record in German came up “because of a theater project.”

Lindemann said the following:

“The first one we did in English because we didn’t want to collide with Rammstein. You know, it sounds almost the same — a little bit at least — and to bend it when I went solo, I did it in English. It’s a different thing in the end, and now we’ve begun recording in German because of a theater project, actually.

We made music for a theater project called ‘Hänsel und Gretel‘, like the Grimm Brothers, a very modern piece in Hamburg. Very bizarre, very modern with backing projections … We got asked to jump in with three songs, and in the end it was five. So we had an EP almost done, and we started spinning around and decided to do even more songs. It was very creative! I was working on some songs at the time, and Peter was writing.

To make a long story short, it started with a theater project then we got crazy with hip-hop, then we have a lullaby, we have a tango … We went crazy in the end, and very creative.”