Goldmine Magazine’s Hall of Fame continues to recognize all giants of the music industry, from the most commercial to the most bizarre
Goldmine Magazine, home of the world’s largest music collectibles marketplace, announces its eighth group of inductees in its recently established Hall of Fame
All-star concert set for April 14 in Los Angeles is among GRAMMY Museum events marking folk legend’s centennial
The Summer of Love has long since passed, but many of the musicians who crafted its enduring soundtrack — like The Byrds’ Roger McGuinn — are still alive and well on today’s music scene.
March 10 event in Arizona will assist individuals and families affected by Jan. 8 shooting in Tucson
“Another Stoney Evening,” a concert album recorded in 1971, is due March 22
Rock stars and celebrities like to use their Get Out of Jail Free card
Ever since the early ’70s, when Neil Young’s star ascended rapidly past those of David Crosby, Stephen Stills and Graham Nash, he’s called the shots. And that’s got to suck.
By 1974, Crosby, Stills, Nash and Young hadn’t been seen together in public for four years. The pressure was intense. That summer, they became the first rock act to play exclusively in stadiums, for big crowds, for big money. Things had changed since the days of The Frozen Noses. After the massive success of his Harvest album, Neil Young had become the superstar and the major draw — and his manager, Elliot Roberts, took control of the proceedings early on. And David Crosby, Stephen Stills and Graham Nash didn’t have a lot of say in the matter.
Graham Nash and Joni Mitchell had linked up in ’68, before the first CSN album was in the can. For more than a year, they lived an idyllic artists’ life and wrote songs about how happy they were. Nash’s “Our House,” with its comfy-cozy, two-cats-in-the-yard scenario, was all about Joni.