Although Bitch hardly ever became popular or headlined any arenas, the Los Angeles-based rock quartet enjoyed a little cult following that cherished the band’s amusing odes to bondage and S&M. Bitch’s primary attraction was business lead vocalist Betsy Bitch, who portrayed a dominatrix from hell and sang concerning the pleasures of whips, stores, handcuffs, gags, along with other toys. The whole lot was very funny and tongue-in-cheek, but critics from the questionable music group (which ranged from liberal feminists on the remaining to Christian fundamentalists on the proper) didn’t see the laughter of game titles like “Live for the Whip” and “Become My Slave.” Originally from NJ, Betsy spent a lot of her adult existence in L.A. and is at her twenties when Bitch had been created in 1981. The next year, Bitch authorized with Metal Cutting tool and documented their debut EP, Damnation Alley, accompanied by Become My Slave (their 1st full-length LP) in 1983. It wasn’t until 1987 that Bitch documented their next recording, The Bitch Is definitely Back again, and by that point, Bitch (who also included guitarist David Carruth, bassist Ron Cordy, and drummer Robby Settles) experienced well developed down their bondage/S&M referrals. In 1988, Bitch made a decision to change gears within the wish of raising their product sales. Changing their name to Betsy and taking a even more commercial hard rock and roll (or pop-metal) strategy such as Pat Benatar, the music group modified its kinky picture and documented the self-titled Betsy that yr. But despite having some catchy materials, the album wasn’t an enormous seller — as well as the band’s little following skipped the old picture. Changing their name back again to Bitch in the past due ’80s, the L.A. citizens returned to some blistering metal strike and documented A Rose by ANY Name in 1989 and Bitch in 1991.