Robben Ford brings his usual canny sense of craft to this collaboration with Warren Haynes, even as he — once again — more than holds his own.
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Eliane Elias is routinely connected with her Brazilian roots but, the truth is, “Brasil” begins her first full-length recording from back home since 1981.
Remembering lesser-known sides from Muddy Waters harpist Little Walter, who hurtled his instrument forward before dying today in 1968.
A long-awaited new Jimmy Page album is being promised. Until then, we’re left with table scraps from a feast that’s somehow never been served.
Greg Lake looks back on King Crimson’s classic debut, which rose to the band’s highest-ever album chart position today in 1970.
You can’t dig too deeply into blues, as Steve Earle is doing these days, without a teeth-splintering clang of your shovel against Robert Johnson’s legend.
Florence + the Machine follows an introductory video of sweeping expectancy with something that provides a more detailed sense of what’s ahead.
In honor of his 65th birthday today, we returned with Steve Hackett to Genesis, his ever-inventive solo career and the one-off supergroup GTR.
Box Scaggs’ new wistfully urbane interpretation of “Last Tango on 16th Street” is about more than Mission Street atmospherics.
Robbie Robertson, “The Lights” from Contact from the Underworld of Redboy (1998): Across the Great Divide
Songs like “The Lights,” from Robbie Robertson’s adventurous 1998 solo album, could only come from this songwriter, in this moment.