Part Led Zeppelin, part Foreigner and all talent, Pat Benatar arrived just in time to blast disco off the charts and knock rock and roll off of its feet.
The elusive nature of picture sleeves — which had limited press runs, were tacked to bedroom walls or thrown away by parents when their kids moved out of the house — has made the sleeves a hot property among collectors. In fact, many of the sleeves have become far more valuable than the discs they once held.
The DVD “Alive in the Windy Cindy” presents the first-ever Stone Temple Pilots show to be authorized by the band for commercial video release.
Rush returns with a splash with what is the band’s proggiest record since “Moving Pictures,” possibly its heaviest, and its first start-to-finish concept album.
Learn some of the basic ins and outs of George Harrison’s handwriting during the Beatle years.
Some assume that members of the ’80s popsters Duran Duran have lost their sex appeal. But if this live CD is any indication, they’ve still got their mojo.
By Mike Greenblatt They say blues legend Robert Johnson made a deal with the devil for musical stardom, offering up his eternal soul down at the crossroads. The devil kept his part of the bargain but took Johnson at 27. …
The frontman reveals how the band got its name, what’s missing in rock and roll today, and who’s really wearing those red leather pants on the cover of “Get Lucky.”
From Cilla Black to Gerry and The Pacemakers to Billy J. Kramer and The Dakotas, Epstein’s NEMS musical empire stretched far and wide through Merseyside.
The historic importance of these recordings is undisputed, as a single of The Beatles backing Tony Sheridan on “My Bonnie” and “The Saints” drew Brian Epstein’s notice.