Little Feat best of pt 2 with Bill Payne and the late Paul Barrere
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Little Feat lifers Bill Payne and Paul Barrere sat down with me to talk. Or maybe they should have been lying down on a couch. “I loved him, and I hated him,” said a clearly emotional Barrere in this intense conversation which inevitably begins and ends with the subject of the enigmatic musical genius, Lowell George. This is a no-holds-barred insider’s look at the talented but troubled Little Feat co-founder Lowell George and his complicated relationships within the band prior to his death from a drug-induced heart attack in 1979.
In producer Glyn Johns wonderfully behind-the-scenes memoir Sound Man , he tells how he suggested to the Rolling Stones during preliminary sessions for Back and Blue that they all go to see Americans Little Feat in a theater concert in order to jump-start the venerable British band. Johns remembers it as one of the best […]
Over the years since this song was written by the late Lowell George, first appearing way back on the Sailin’ Shoes album, the names may have changed from Chairman Mao and Al Gore, but I’ll bet that Senator Chuck Schumer and Lindsey Graham know about the “Apolitical Blues”, performed here by Little Feat in front […]
For over twenty years, my Dallas/Ft.Worth radio station Q102 conducted what grew to become the largest annual radio blood drive in America, thanks to the incredible humanity of our loyal listeners and the free concerts we awarded them with such stars as the late Stevie Ray Vaughan & Double Trouble, the Fabulous Thunderbirds, Bonnie Raitt, […]
In memoriam : the echoes In the Studio of Neil Peart of Rush, Walter Becker of Steely Dan, Ric Ocasek of The Cars, Paul Barrere of Little Feat, plus David Bowie, Glenn Frey, Chris Squire, Chris Cornell. Hour one of three.
Telling a funny story about Chuck Berry on the forty-fifth anniversary of that first ( and in songwriting, their best ) 1972 album Jo Jo Gunne, Jay Ferguson…
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 […]
The surprise success from “Black Water” afforded the Doobie Brothers some creative license on their next album, “Stampede”, released in April 1975. But as you will hear from Patrick Simmons, Tom Johnston, and the late Doobie drummer Mike Hossack, the non-stop grind of five years of one-nighters, stopping only long enough to record the next album, was starting to create stress fractures in the foundation of the band which would sideline Tom Johnston with a bleeding ulcer and, ultimately, alter the sound of the Doobie Brothers for the next decade.
Redbeard rocks St Patty’s Day with Spotify all- Irish playlist!