Many wondered what Bill Wyman would do after he left The Stones. Photography, archaeology, writing and entrepreneurship joined the list, but music never left.
Many musicians from the Los Angeles rock scene of the ’80s and ’90s dealt with taddiction and soullessness. Megadeth’s Dave Mustaine was no different.
Lemmy is defying the odds just as he did when he drove a van full of Jimi Hendrix’s gear across England wearing kaleidoscope glasses on his face. He doesn’t play by the rules, he doesn’t like rules, and he doesn’t like the people who make the rules.
The Summer of Love has long since passed, but many of the musicians who crafted its enduring soundtrack — like The Byrds’ Roger McGuinn — are still alive and well on today’s music scene.
Free, Bad Company drummer shows his versatility and steps into the spotlight with his soul-baring solo effort, ‘Filling The Void.’
Losing his brother and bandmate, going through a liver transplant — Gregg Allman has plenty of life experience with the blues, both onstage and off. It seems only natural that “Low Country Blues,” Allman’s new solo blues music cover project with famed producer T-Bone Burnett, has struck a chord with music lovers.
Gregg Allman has flown into the Billboard Album Charts with his first solo release in 14 years, “Low Country Blues.”
The producer, musician and rock and roll icon describes what it takes to be a musical wizard and a true star, chats about his stage show and ponders lost opportunities.
The drastic changes in the music industry over the last few years are not lost on Doobie Brothers singer-guitarist Tom Johnston. “People now put out product to back up touring. It used to be the exact opposite.”
Grace Potter knew she was destined to sing from an early age.