Only two of the artists who earned Goldmine readers’ votes will be inducted in the Rock And Roll Hall of Fame’s Class of 2012.
It’s that time of year again: Goldmine gets to cast its official vote with the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame for the next year’s inductees. So who should get Goldmine’s endorsement this year? That, dear voters, is all up to you.
Influence seems to be the main criteria for entrance into the Rock & Roll Hall of Fame
BBC 6 Music broadcast an interesting and comprehensive two-part documentary this past Thursday and Friday that concerned the legendary London Mod band The Small Faces.
The Manic Street Preachers have been promoting their latest album, Postcards From A Young Man, by playing live sessions on XFM London, Absolute Radio, and BBC Radio 2.
Last Wednesday, August 11th, one of the most heralded British rock bands of the 1970s returned to the concert stage at the British Music Experience at The O2 in North Greenwich, London. And from all reports, The Faces put on a great performance.
It’s a Thursday night, and a fiery band with a British Invasion-vibe has taken the stage at the long and narrow Lucky Lounge in downtown Austin, Texas.
As Immediate owner Andrew Loog Oldham himself once said, “There’s your truth, there’s my truth, and there’s the truth.”
The Small Faces were snappy dressers, but their sound was gloriously gritty.
In article/All_hell_breaks_loose_1968_in_review_part_II/”>part II of our look back at 1968, we reviewed the troubling historic events that marked that year, and we began to dive into the music that provided the soundtrack for life after the assassination of Martin Luther King Jr. In this installment, we take a closer look at the albums that marked the year, from the then-dismissed (but now oft-revered) Village Green Preservation Society by The Kinks, to the heartbreak and betrayal Jeff Beck felt over Led Zeppelin I.