The Pixies album will debut in limited quantities for a Record Store Day special release on April 19, with regular release to follow April 29 in the U.S.
Stan “The Beatleman” Panenka has released an updated edition of “The Standard Price Guide For American Beatles Records.”
Anybody with an ear for post-1960s rock has a favorite era of Fleetwood Mac. For some, it’s the classic blues-breaking albums that introduced the band to the world. For others, it’s the unicorns and weirdness of the late 1970s; for others still, it’s the sleek beasties that stirred in the aftermath of “Tusk.” But for anyone who sallied forth as often as possible to catch the likes of Foghat and Humble Pie, it’s the post-Green, pre-Buckingham, pre-superstardom era of the big Mac.
Think Christopher Cross is just a soft-pop balladeer? Think again: He once opened for Led Zeppelin and stood in for Ritchie Blackmore with Deep Purple.
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.”