In the end Blondie Chaplin made a record that somehow wrapped up the best of what draws us to music of that period.
Delaney & Bonnie’s first and finest record, 1969’s “Home,” was recorded at the Stax studios in Memphis with Stax house musicians joining the duo.
Walsh’s masterpiece, 1978’s “But Seriously Folks…,” is an introspective work, often compared thematically to “Pet Sounds” but set in the ’70s.
The transition album for Steve Miller, 1969’s “Your Saving Grace,” is Goldmine’s latest Vinyl Find.
At times Bonaroo’s debut record seems to be a bit ambitious and uneven but overall it is certainly a vinyl find.
Before Foreigner, a band named Black Sheep heralded a real rock sound with vocalist Lou Gramm and bassist Bruce Turgon.
Few rock albums have a back story as rich as the one that belongs to “On The Road To Freedom,” the 1973 release from guitar virtuoso Alvin Lee and southern gospel prodigy Mylon LeFevre.
Johnny quickly followed his debut with an album that most fans consider his best, “Second Winter.”
Southside Johnny is perhaps no better defined than by his 1978 masterpiece, “Hearts of Stone.”
Michael Bolton began as an entirely different kind of artist.