Spirit, featuring Jay Ferguson, Randy California and Ed Cassidy, may have been risk takers – but there’s no denying the band had an ear for melody.
Articles by: Beverly Paterson
Padded wall to wall with melodic singing, electrifying instrumentation and imaginative hooks, the Secrets’ ‘Collection’ is a power-pop delight.
Astonishingly diversified, Thee Midniters played every stitch of music conceivable, leading them to appeal to both adults and kids.
Touching base on everything and anything, Bob Mersereau’s ‘The History of Canadian Rock ‘n’ Roll’ affirms how multi-faceted the country is.
Although Paul Nemeth’s ‘Cataclysm Children’ is fiction, it was inspired by a real life incident involving black-metal musicians from Norway.
Lyrically and sonically innovative, the Beatles’ “Paperback Writer” and “Rain” sound as spellbinding today as they did all those years ago.
Marking the anniversary of Pete Ham’s birth on April 27, 1947, Beverly Paterson takes a look back at some of Badfinger’s greatest musical moments.
‘When You Wake Up’ is an enthralling expedition into contemporary shoegaze pop from Kalamazoo, Michigan’s Overly Polite Tornadoes.
The genre-blending Monkees do a great job flaunting their mercurial talents on ‘The Birds, the Bees and the Monkees,’ released this week in 1968.
A bit comical and cheesy but astonishingly inventive, Hot Butter’s “Popcorn” was so futuristic that it could pass for a contemporary recording.