‘Live in Memphis’ makes the case for Big Star’s inclusion of two Seattle interlopers, showing how they grew as a band into the ’90s.
The rockabilly punk of “Rip This Joint” provides an early glimpse into how Ron Wood would fit in with the Rolling Stones.
Yes was “strictly a pot and hash band,” Chris Squire insists, until a fateful 1973 U.S. tour featuring the Eagles as their opening act.
Brian Mackey spent some two years working on his debut album, and you hear every moment of care in songs like “Captain of the Moon.”
Allen Toussaint explores a Paul McCartney connection from long before their time together around the newly reissued ‘Venus and Mars.’
Dennis DeYoung opens up about his hearing problem: ‘I’ve never heard any rock performance I have ever done’
He can joke about it now, and does. But Dennis DeYoung admits his hearing has never been the same since a sudden mishap.
Graham Nash doesn’t dilute “Simple Man” with wish-fulfillment fantasies. There’s just this: a heart that longs for what’s been lost.
“Cash Only Island” is another song Steely Dan introduced for their 1996 tour, but never put on an album.
A new Led Zeppelin reissue gives S. Victor Aaron, Nick DeRiso, JC Mosquito, Fred Phillips and Mark Saleski the chance to reassess.
Some vestige of the Yardbirds name may have remained, but Jimmy Page was headed in a new direction now — toward Led Zeppelin.