Parkinson’s Disease silenced Linda Ronstadt’s singing. But she found her voice in a new way as an author, penning her autobiography without a ghost writer.
Wynonie Harris passed up Roy Brown’s “Good Rockin’ Tonight” in 1947. But after two other artists recorded it, Mr. Blues changed his mind — and rock history.
Shatner (aka Capt. Kirk) boldly goes where no prog-rock album has gone before, with aid from Steve Vai, Edgar Winter, Nik Turner, Robby Krieger and others.
Can’t get enough of specials, events and activities honoring 50 years of Beatlemania in America? Here’s a peek at some of the latest Beatles books out there.
Titled “’69 Singles,” the limited-edition record features eight of the band’s chart-topping hits and is a Record Store Day exclusive release.
Forty years after Henry Thomas recorded “Bull Doze Blues,” Canned Heat duplicated the vocal, the chords and the pan-pipe solo for “Going Up The Country.”
Famous for his pop hits, Greg Kihn’s musical influences range from folk to psychedelic to punk. Deep down, the clean-cut MTV darling was actually a hippie.
Frontman Eric Burdon reflects on The Animals’ early days, why he’s kept singing despite lung disease and what he thinks of his influence on other musicians.
Members of KISS, Def Leppard and Mötley Crüe all cite Sweet as an influence. Guitarist Andy Scott explains why the 1970s glam-rockers’ music holds up.
By Doug Koztoski WASHINGTON, D.C. — Fifty years after the Beatles’ first concert in the United States, tribute band Beatlemania Now paid homage to the Fab Four with a re-enactment of the historic event at Uline Arena. Even the weather …