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.
This documentary is overflowing with quality live footage and intelligent interviews with Talking Heads, one of rock music’s most renowned bands.
A fan of Queen’s music since the first time I first heard it, I felt I knew a fair bit about the band. That was before I viewed the new documentary “Days of Our Lives,” completed in concert with the band’s 40th anniversary.
“Smithereens 2011” is the first album of all-new material from New Jersey’s pop-rock craftsmen since 1999’s “God Save the Smithereens.” Was the wait worth it?
Over the course of three decades, Marillion has morphed into something completely different from its original form as one of the founding fathers of Britain’s neoprogressive-rock movement.
When Irish guitarist Rory Gallagher hit his homeland tour circuit in 1974, he was at the peak of his power and his popularity.
It was a brilliant idea to release not just the Beatles’ landmark appearances on “The Ed Sullivan Show” on DVD, but the entire programs on which they appeared.