Jackson Browne sings an unplugged In the Studio exclusive “The Two of Me and You”.
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Jackson Browne In the Studio with Redbeard for the backstory to December 1977’s “Running on Empty”, his biggest seller.
This interview with Jackson Browne features highlights”Doctor My Eyes”,”Jamaica Say You Will”, and “Rock Me on the Water” from his January 1972 debut; “Late for the Sky” ‘s title song as well as “Fountain of Sorrow” from 1974; his commercial breakthrough and multi-million seller “The Pretender” in November 1976 with “Here Come Those Tears Again” and the timeless title song; and a 2010 live acoustic version of the 1977 Jackson Browne mega-hit “Running on Empty”.
Jackson Browne had grown increasingly active in a series of high-profile humanitarian causes including nuclear energy moratorium, climate change awareness, famine relief, and anti-apartheid in South Africa…But not until the February 1986 release of “Lives in the Balance” had the popular singer/songwriter turned his introspective mirror around in his songs. Jackson Browne joins me here In the Studio for the 35th anniversary.
When artist manager-turned-media mogul David Geffen started his first Los Angeles-based record label Asylum Records, his first signing was Jackson Browne and his third deal was with the Eagles. Who was Geffen’s second signing? Hometown heroes Jo Jo Gunne. marking the golden anniversary of that first ( and in songwriting, their best ) 1972 album Jo Jo Gunne, singer/songwrite/pianist Jay Ferguson reveals all kinds of influences when he told me, “If Sly and the Family Stone and Little Feat had a love child, it would have been Jo Jo Gunne!” Here In the Studio Jay tells the innocent tale of “Run Run Run”,”Shake That Fat”,”Babylon”,” 99 Days”,”Barstow Blue Eyes”, and”Take It Easy”.
Until the day that he died in January 2016, Eagles co-founder Glenn Frey was exceedingly proud of their second album, 1973’s “Desperado”. Purely in popularity and chart stats, that sophomore record had the lowest glide path of any Eagles effort, yet in this exclusive In the Studio interview Frey and original Eagles bass player/ singer/ songwriter Randy Meisner make a detailed case for why, on its golden anniversary, “Desperado” may be the most formative flight of all.
Neil Young delivered “Harvest”, his most popular and , perhaps, most influential album in February 1972. Only Bob Dylan’s groundbreaking “Nashville Skyline”… the touchstones for the whole Americana musical genre.
To celebrate the fiftieth anniversary of James Taylor’s landmark release Sweet Baby James this month, here is an acoustic performance of the title song which JT did “In the Studio” during one of his several visits.
AC/DC original lead singer Bon Scott’s generous body art and ear studs, plus his affable demeanor, made Scott appear less like a rock singer and more like a character out of Herman Melville’s “Moby Dick”…Angus Young and the late Malcolm Young are my guests for “Highway to Hell”.
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