As more material emerges from the archives, Universal Music Enterprises with Sofa Entertainment has produced a pair of DVD sets with several Stones’ appearances.
Why did people like Bad Company so much anyway? Well, it had to be with the immediacy of simple songs without ego
“Dawn of the Dead” offers intriguing new insights into this period, thanks to incredible archival footage, rare interviews, live performances and commentary.
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.
There’s only one upgrade in this new edition, but if you’re an audiophile, it might be an important one for you.
God love Slash — he’s just an old classic rocker, and he’s never changed his spots. Sure, he got lucky with the overrated Guns N’ Roses, but he continues to rock ’cause he wants to.
By the time the concert film “The Strange Case of Alice Cooper” was released in 1979, Vincent Furnier had legally changed his name to his rock and roll persona.
Thirty-eight hours. It’s not much, really, not when you compare it to the months, even years, worth of Dead audio that’s out there. But still, a day and a half’s worth of Dead video is something to be both grateful for and perhaps a little overwhelmed.
Rush’s fourth live DVD captured its Time Machine Tour, which centered around the 30th anniversary of the “Moving Pictures” album.
Deep Purple’s Ian Gillan breathes extra (rock and roll) passion into this high-gloss production focusing on Polish classical music genius Frederic Chopin.