With three lead singers and shared compositional credits, the music of Blue Sky Riders’s debut, “Finally Home,” sounds inspired and invigorating.
Eric Bloom talks about Blue Öyster Cult’s early days, the now-(in)famous SNL skit and why the band will keep touring for as long as people want to hear them play.
Simon Townshend can stand just fine on his own two musical feet, thank you. But since 1996, he’s also been pitching in with The Who, alongside big brother Pete.
The drummer honors his father’s musical legacy while bringing The Led Zeppelin Experience to fans while forging a
Alto Reed talks about meeting Seger for the first time, composing the “Turn the Page” riff, and why the band decided to do the Rock And Roll Never Forgets tour.
Hoffs leaves The Bangles’ poppy sound behind with “Someday,” a new collection of heartfelt and introspective songs inspired by her love of 1960s-era music.
From karate with The King to getting served at Sinatra’s, Cannon explains why he’s no teen idol — even though he holds a record for ‘American Bandstand’ appearances and wrote a song with his mom.
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.”
Walter Trout has never been on MTV. He’s never been a rock star. He does not have a marketing team on his payroll, and he doesn’t pay a wardrobe person to choose how he dresses on stage. He does, however, have a lot of fans.
“I’m a friendly chap unless I’m being deliberately insulted; then I pull out all my best weapons.” So begins this chat with Public Image Ltd’s John Lydon.