The singer-songwriter known for “Dead Skunk” and a brief tour of duty on “M*A*S*H” sounds off on death, decay and beating polka king Jimmy Sturr for a Grammy.
When King Crimson’s first lineup folded, this bassist landed on his feet with ELP, scored a hit with a song he wrote at the tender age of 12 and discovered just what a “Lucky Man” he was.
Known as the strong-voiced frontman for ’70s southern rockers The Marshall Tucker Band, Doug Gray finally has a solo record: “Soul of the South,” which was recorded in 1981 and shelved for 30 years.
Want to be a rock and roll star? You can always try the road less traveled: third-chair clarinet player. It worked just fine for James “JY” Young of Styx.
Who The Moody Blues were — or who they became — made the band one of music’s most imaginative ensembles. John Lodge looks back on the album that changed it all.
Detroit rock and roll legend talks about his new projects, his odds in a bar fight and why he won’t be making ‘Mitch Ryder: The Musical!’ any time soon.
Prog rock’s resident bassist talks about battling carpal tunnel syndrome, collaborating with Captain Kirk and having his creative freedom.
Canadian singer-songwriter Bruce Cockburn has recorded more than 20 albums of songs that explore the mystery, beauty and savagery of mankind’s existence.
Duo’s new release, ‘Back Pages,’ features a dozen songs they wish they’d written
The moniker RPWL came from the initials of each original member’s surname. Ten years later, the name is the same — even though some of the members have changed.