Rounder Records will offer a limited-edition vinyl version of the Allman retrospective (1,000 individually-numbered copies).
Goldmine Magazine’s Hall of Fame inductees reach the approximate halfway point with standouts from R&B, Jazz and Opera included in the latest 10 honored
On Oct. 15, 1971, The Allman Brothers Band was on top of the world. Years of hard work paid off with popular success as “At Fillmore East” achieved Gold Record status. The band was hard at work on its next studio album. Fourteen days later, the band’s path took a devastating turn: Lead guitarist Duane Allman died in a motorcycle crash. Somehow, the group still managed to complete the incomparable “Eat A Peach.”
Gregg Allman looks back at ‘Eat A Peach,’ the secret to The Allman Brothers band’s success and life with and without his bandmate and big brother, Duane.
“Skydog: The Duane Allman Retrospective” highlights the guitarist’s work from early bands and session work to The Allman Brothers Band and Derek and The Dominos.
Losing his brother and bandmate, going through a liver transplant — Gregg Allman has plenty of life experience with the blues, both onstage and off. It seems only natural that “Low Country Blues,” Allman’s new solo blues music cover project with famed producer T-Bone Burnett, has struck a chord with music lovers.
Bobby Whitlock tells the story of Derek & the Dominos’ “Layla and Other Assorted Love Songs” on its 40th anniversary.
Weekend gig in Atlantic City is all business
After six years of being with Ringo Starr — at home, in the studio, on the set and, seemingly, all around the world — Nancy Lee Andrews certainly does have her memories.