Even top music experts can be forgiven for believing Bob Lind was a one-hit wonder, as Lind found it tough to sustain the momentum of “Elusive Butterfly.”
Garry Schrum of Heritage Auctions shares the history and value of a 1960s-era Beatles portrait set based on the famous Dezo Hoffman photos of the Fab Four.
Howard Kaylan shares the scoop on “The Turtles 45 RPM Vinyl Singles Collection,” which features eight 7-inch singles of big hits and artistic highlights.
It’s been said that without Cliff Richard, there would be no Beatles, and without Elvis, there would be no Cliff Richard. Unfortunately, the often-overlooked English rocker’s place in American music history has been more of a missing link than that of the rock and roll linchpin he’s perceived to be in the rest of the world. Fortunately, Richard is more than ready to school you in the roots of rock, thanks to ‘The Fabulous Rock ‘N’ Roll Songbook.’
In what she calls “the fan story of last century,” sociologist and author Candy Leonard shares the stories of scores of first-generation Beatle-lovers on what it was like to be an original fan. You won’t find interviews with band members, lovers, former roadies or anyone even remotely associated with The Beatles in “Beatleness;” these are the words a 9-year-old watching Ed Sullivan on Feb. 9, 1964, a 7-year-old who dreamed of marrying George Harrison, and the pre-teen who refused to cut his hair.
Armed with his want list and his wallet, Dr. Disc is shopping and telling. This edition of Record Store Recon: Kiss The Sky Records in Batavia, Ill.
Often referred to by album art — Trunk Cover or Butcher Cover — vs. title, The Beatles’ ‘Yesterday And Today’ values vary based on cover, state and audio variations.
The tour’s legendary three-hour-plus shows blended an electric-acoustic-electric set that have taken on an almost mythic standing in CSNY fan lore.
By the unwritten rules of rock and roll, Toto never should’ve had a hit single (let alone 14). And the band of gifted studio artists is still going strong.
From adapting his first six-string guitar into a four-stringer and using an unusual fret work technique, Mountain’s Leslie West has blazed his own trail.