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9 search results for: Stevie Nicks

2

Stevie Nicks- Bella Donna

In July 1981, Stevie Nicks already was in arguably America’s most popular band, Fleetwood Mac, but her first solo album then, “Bella Donna”, took her career to another level entirely, a fact that was by no means guaranteed and which came at some cost.  Stevie spells it all out quite candidly In the Studio while revealing the stories and characters behind “Edge of Seventeen”, “Leather and Lace” with Don Henley, and the timeless duet with Tom Petty on his “Stop Draggin’ My Heart Around”.

5

Fleetwood Mac- Tusk- Stevie Nicks, Lindsey Buckingham

Imagine an entire season of the tv “reality series” show Survivor if it had been filmed in a locked down recording studio instead of a remote island, and with guitars instead of spears, and you have the story of Fleetwood Mac’s 1979 double opus “Tusk”.

6

Buckingham Nicks- Crystal 1973

This version of “Crystal” will sound uncannily familiar to millions of Fleetwood Mac fans, yet those same people will swear that they have never seen or heard the album Buckingham Nicks.

7

Echoes In the Studio 2024- In Memoriam

This Memorial Day weekend, we present our annual tribute to rockers now gone with “Echoes In the Studio”, a fond farewell to some of those musicians we have lost, in their own words and, in some cases, through personal memoirs by other musician peers. In this part one of four, we salute Tina Turner, Jeff Beck, Meat Loaf, Christine McVie of Fleetwood Mac, Procol Harum’s Gary Brookr and Keith Reid by Bryan Adams, Rod Stewart, and Stevie Nicks.

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Redbeard’s Most Significant Interviews A-Z

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 […]

9

Fleetwood Mac- Spare Me a Little- Record Plant Sausalito 12-74

I can admit now that, not until she was officially credited on “Future Games” and “Bare Trees”, were we sure that the singer of “Spare Me a Little” was female! Simply astounding that the late Christine (Perfect) McVie was lending her songwriting, distinctive voice, organ, and piano sound to Fleetwood Mac here, and continued over almost forty of the next fifty years.