Post Tagged with: "new release"

Something Else! sneak peek: Blue Mother Tupelo, “Meet Me Down River” (2014)

Direct, pure and oh so soulful, ‘Only Sunshine’ is another handmade treat.

‘He is scary good’: Everyone praises Joe Bonamassa, but who does Joe listen to?

Find out who Joe says is “pound for pound the best guitar player in the world today.”

The Friday Morning Listen: Bruce Springsteen – High Hopes (2014)

The Friday Morning Listen: Bruce Springsteen – High Hopes (2014)

As reported a few months back, tickets for a block of Bruce Springsteen shows went on sale on February 14th.

‘That’s the guy who plays guitar with his teeth!’: How Jimi Hendrix ended up opening for the Monkees

Micky Dolenz remembers the moment one of rock’s craziest ideas was hatched.

One Track Mind: Ideal Bread, “Crops” from Beating The Teens (2014)

Ideal Bread have made a career of lovingly presenting the music of the great Steve Lacy. On their previous records, The Ideal Bread and Transmit, the group trafficked in more or less straight readings of Lacy’s music.

Bill Champlin revisits lost 1980s Chicago track “Sweet Marie” with  TOBB

Bill Champlin revisits lost 1980s Chicago track “Sweet Marie” with TOBB

This leftover from the sessions for Chicago 17 has been reborn.

Something Else! sneak peek: Eric Clapton, “Call Me The Breeze” (2014)

There was always a stillness at the center of J.J. Cale’s work, and Clapton captures it once more.

‘It will be very special’: Beach Boys to mount partial reunion with Al Jardine and David Marks

‘It will be very special’: Beach Boys to mount partial reunion with Al Jardine and David Marks

Jeff Foskett, who’s been working with Brian Wilson, is also joining the band.

Jamie Saft, with Steve Swallow and Bobby Previte – The New Standard (2014)

‘The New Standard’ puts an edge into the oftentimes prosaic jazz trio format.

‘I was very reluctant’: Don Felder on how Graham Nash talked him into the Eagles

‘I was very reluctant’: Don Felder on how Graham Nash talked him into the Eagles

Back in 1973, Don Felder was perfectly content right where he was – working as a sideman.