Apparently, the name of Lisa Marie Presley’s last album, “Now What,” was more than a title; it was an admission that she didn’t know what direction to go in next.
Fans could vote for three songs from a pre-determined selection divided into seven categories: ’50s, ’60s, Country, Movies, Love Songs, Gospel and In Concert.
Willie Nelson teams up with a lot of interesting folks on his new album, right from the opening track, which has him singing with Merle Haggard.
Two legendary adult-oriented radio vocalists unite on this self-titled project featuring former Toto singer Bobby Kimball and Survivor survivor Jimi Jamison.
Coming a full three years after Train’s multi-platinum “Save Me, San Francisco,” “California 37” keeps its sonic palette ever shifting.
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.
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.
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.
The previous Pink Floyd Immersion editions were geared toward the audio geek. The Immersion edition of “The Wall” is more for the rarities geek.
It once seemed that Accept would never be able to replace its former singer, Udo Dirkschneider, when he officially left the band. Remarkably, it has with Mark Tornillo.