Heavy metal icon Marilyn Manson appears to have been hospitalized after injuries in his New York show.

As per Music Feeds, Manson has just been attempting a stunt during his Hammerstein Ballroom when he was pinned down for a few minutes. He appears to be climbing metal sculptures that seem to be shaped like pistol guns.

Unfortunately, the sculpture fell on Manson. He was immediately taken to a hospital, leading the show to be cancelled.

A representative said he is currently being treated. Unfortunately, this is the second injury that the icon has experienced in days. In his Pittsburgh concert, he appears to have broken his ankle in yet another injury.

Despite these setbacks, Manson appears to be all set for his new album called “Heaven Upside Down.” Fans will enjoy new songs such as Kill4Me and We Know Where You F*cking Live.

Marilyn Manson and the Band

Marilyn Manson, also known as Brian Hugh Warner, is known by fans as a popular musician, actor, composer, painter, and songwriter. He founded his band of the same name alongside Daisy Berkowitz as the guitarist.

The band is best known for records that were released during the 1990s, some of which fans know by heart. These include Mechanical Animals and Antichrist Superstar. The theme of his songs have made him quite a controversial figure in the music scene.

Manson has been present in some films as well. For instance, he was an actor in Lost Highway by David Lynch. He was also interviewed in Bowling for Columbine, a documentary by Michael Moore that discussed the Columbine massacre.

Regardless, Manson’s band has been awarded with quite the number of honors. In the United States, three of Marilyn Manson’s albums were platinum, with three more to go gold. Eight of their releases were kept in the top ten in their debut.

“Heaven Upside Down” will be the band’s twelfth album since their formation in 1989. Current members of the band include Marilyn Manson, Twiggy Ramirez on bass, Tyler Bates as lead guitar, Gil Sharone in drums, and Paul Wiley in rhythm guitar.