I really like the two Monte Cazazza 7"s on Industrial Records ('To Mom On Mother's Day /Something for Nobody'). In some ways "Rabid Rats", "Candy Man" and "Mary Bell" epitomise that industrial ethos: media outrage, real life horror, etc, turned irreverently (and knowingly) into 'entertainment' - and riddled with black humour. He seems to have an interesting life, but yeah, never heard 'The Nihilist' either. I would recommend those two anyway, though probably via download as the vinyl's sadly entered collector prices hell. Speaking of Industrial Records, massive props to Slow Death by The Leather Nun - Motorhead meets TG with some pricelessly poor-taste lyrics.
Bourbonese Qualk, Clock DVA, The Box, Hula etc - All have good stuff but generally filed in my head as "like Cabaret Voltaire but not as good". - a spot-on assessment, although Clock DVA did have flashes of genius.
Boyd Rice's 'Mode of Infection' and 'Rise' EPs are well worth a listen. I like the concept of 'Pagan Muzak' too, even if I never want to listen to the damn thing! After that, it was all soundtracks for Saturday afternoon rallies in Charlottesville (though, must admit, 'People' makes me laugh - dock me 300 Antifa points).
In terms of dancey industrial, would recommend most stuff by Severed Heads - esp. Blubberknife, Since The Accident and City Slab Horror. If you like Chris & Cosey, you should dig SH, though they could easily turn on the noise/skree with the best of early SPK when they felt like it.
Do Die Form (France) count as dancey industrial? Straddling electro/industrial, with a focus on kinky sex and black magic that seems a bit juvenile in retrospect. Trying to be edgy with titles like "Sex By Force", etc. Though the bloke behind them did do this really eerie tape as Krylon Hertz in 1978, which is all over the blogs and which hits the spot for me.
Italy had this 'ritual industrial' scene, with scores of weirdos making music using Korgs and thigh bones, with endless references to Crowley and the 93rd Aeon, or whatever. John E will surely know more about this- to be honest, a lot of it sounded like the same person. This was a bit later though, when PTV were making acid records and sub-Happy Mondays indie, and Grey Wolves were being the 'new Whitehouse'.
Special shout out's due to Controlled Bleeding from the US - their 'Knees and Bones' album is tuneless, irritating noise, and pretty much the equivalent of a baby throwing shit around to infuriate its parents, but has a gleeful "look, I'm making a record!" charm to it that makes it quite loveable - from the cover art of a badly drawn scientist destroying his own face with rats, to the bit 10 mins in where his little sister gatecrashes the recording session to complain about the noise while she's trying to study. "I don't wanna go down the library!"