Eddie Money was always an effortless interview before his death in September 2019, a real pleasure, because he loved people, he loved to tell stories, and he had a million of ’em. As I prepared dual anniversaries for two of the late Eddie Money’s best selling albums, “Eddie Money” debut in October 1977 and the big breakthrough “No Control” five years later in June 1982 forty years ago, it occurred that one of the less recognized aspects of the brief but all-important Punk Rock trend in the latter half of the Seventies is how it aided and abetted countless upstart bands at the same time which were not necessarily a part of that CBGB Club scene. The late Eddie Money is my guest here In the Studio.
If you are not happy with the results below please do another search
11 search results for: Eddie Money
The late Eddie Money’s sojourn with his most popular album “Can’t Hold Back” took him from the top of the charts with “Take Me Home Tonight” back to the hospital where his drug overdose six years earlier had paralyzed his leg. “The first time I heard ‘Take Me Home Tonight’ on the radio I was doing the dishes in rehab,” Eddie tells us incredulously. “I said to myself, ‘What’s wrong with this picture?’ “
Jimi Hendrix mutated rock’s DNA & we have been trying to decode the Hendrix genome for more than half a century ever since “Are You Experienced?” was released in the UK May 1967. Jimi Hendrix Experience drummer the late Mitch Mitchell, Hendrix recording engineer Eddie Kramer, & expert Hendrix biographer/ archive producer John McDermott are my guests In the Studio..
On July 4th weekend in 1978, almost 100,000 people crammed into the Cotton Bowl in Dallas for the first Texxas Jam on the hottest day of the decade to watch Van Halen, Heart, Ted Nugent, Aerosmith, Journey, Eddie Money, Walter Egan, Head East, & Frank Marino. It was one of the first stadium rock shows of this magnitude ever held in the South
AC/DC Bryan Adams Aerosmith Bad Company Band,The Beatles Pat Benatar Black Crowes Black Sabbath Bon Jovi Boston Jackson Browne David Bowie Byrds Cars Cheap Trick Chicago Eric Clapton Joe Cocker Phil Collins Alice Cooper Cream Creedence Clearwater Revival Crosby,Stills,Nash Damn Yankees Deep Purple Def Leppard Dire Straits Don Henley Doobie Brothers Doors Eagles Steve Earle […]
It’s the golden anniversary of Steve Miller Band’s first #1 song and five million seller, “The Joker”. Steve Miller is my guest In the Studio.
Meanwhile Brian & Roger give us the backstory on such early Queen songs as “Keep Yourself Alive” and “Doing All Right” from the debut ;”Now I’m Here”, “Stone Cold Crazy”, and “Killer Queen” from Sheer Heart Attack; and some amazing early live performances from the London Hammersmith Odeon. Queen’s golden jubilee, part one, with Brian May and Roger Taylor here In the Studio.
Preparing this interview with Black Crowes co-founders singer Chris Robinson and his younger guitar-playing brother Rich Robinson to mark their second release, “The Southern Harmony and Musical Companion”, the deja vu was uncanny and not a little bit unsettling. Constantly I had to remind myself that the trends these Atlanta natives were seeing in the mid-1990s, and the predictions they made then, sound eerily like today’s headlines. Peering now into their spyglass in reverse, it is both remarkable in its accuracy but, I must admit, troubling in its sense of creeping inevitability.
Queen headlining the Rainbow Theatre for the first time in late March 1974 were so impressive in concert that when they booked the same venue in November later that same year to premiere their third studio album, “Sheer Heart Attack” , the young foursome had to add a second night.
In his poignant acceptance speech for the Oscar for Best Actor, Rami Malek pointed out that he himself was a first-generation immigrant who portrayed a gay immigrant in the role of Queen’s Freddie Mercury. But I think that Bohemian Rhapsody’s greatest accomplishment of all is it once again focused the world on Freddie Mercury’s remarkable life rather than the circumstances of his death.