Frankie Ennui, Chuck Roast and EJ Emmons join us to discuss the history of Suburban Lawns, a long-overdue reissue and their missing frontwoman.
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Ola Onabule has released eight albums in a career stretching more than two decades, yet there remains about him a sense of fierce independence.
Billy Sherwood on replacing Chris Squire, solo work + what’s next for Yes: Something Else! Interview
Billy Sherwood recently found himself in a position that was both enviable and deeply sad: Replacing his mentor Chris Squire in Yes.
‘Time,’ released on Oct. 10, 1995, became Fleetwood Mac’s first-ever U.S. chart failure. Dave Mason joins us to explain what went wrong.
Turns out, John Lennon – who would have been 75 today – was just as mercurially intriguing to his sidemen as he was to everyone else.
A key track from Savatage’s Streets: A Rock Opera, released on Oct. 4, 1991, made all the difference in the world for one troubled fan.
Guitarist Andy Summers joins us to discuss the Police’s breakthrough album ‘Reggatta de Blanc,’ released on Oct. 2, 1979.
Released this week in 1981, ‘Discipline’ found a retooled King Crimson stirring new wave elements into their essential prog sound.
Danny Seraphine joins us to discuss how a shocking loss sparked “Take Me to Chicago,” released on Sept. 12, 1977 as part of ‘Chicago XI.’
Steve Howe and Chris Squire talked to us about Yes’ ‘Magnification.’ Released on Sept. 11, 2001, it would be their final album with Jon Anderson.