“When things get put onto celluloid, they tend to get bigger than life,” the late guitarist/ singer Alvin Lee told me by way of explanation as to how Ten Years After was catapulted from the second tier of English boogie and blues by their prime spot in the Woodstock Festival movie documentary. The band utilized that momentum to deliver their most popular album ever in late Summer 1971, ” A Space in Time”, which included “One of These Days”, “Baby Won’t You Let Me Rock’n’Roll You”, and what turned out to be their biggest hit, “I’d Love to Change the World”.
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Debut release Foreigner containing such big hits as “Feels Like the First Time” and “Cold As Ice” became the fastest-selling debut album in Atlantic Records’ long storied history.
Following the international hit “Year of the Cat” in 1976 with “Time Passages” and “Song on the Radio” two years later, Al Stewart became an unlikely mainstream hitmaker…
In 1969 Bob Dylan went from New York City to Nashville Tennessee to make Nashville Skyline, an album that fundamentally altered the courses of both rock’n’roll and country music. In 1986, young Texan Steve Earle went from Houston to Nashville for his debut Guitar Town, which effectively had a similar influence on both musical worlds…
…on the Crosby Stills Nash sophomore release Déjà Vu, Neil Young only contributed two songs, no doubt saving even stronger material for his own third solo album barely five months later. Entitled After the Goldrush, writer William Ruhlmann calls the title song “…a mystical ballad that featured some of Young’s most imaginative lyrics and became one of his most memorable songs.”
Woodstock Festival was unequaled in sheer scale, still heard fifty years later in the voices of Carlos Santana, Pete Townshend, the late Paul Kantner of the Jefferson Airplane, Graham Nash of Crosby, Stills, and Nash, and the late Alvin Lee of Ten Years After,
Grand Funk fiftieth anniversary with Mark Farner and Don Brewer.
Ten years after redefining what the guitar composer/ performer could be with 1987’s Surfing with the Alien, Joe Satriani had come to a crossroads in his career and knew that he needed a second act. He delivered in a big way in 1998 with Crystal Planet, and I’ll let AllMusic.com’s Stephen Thomas Erlewine make my […]
In 1978 a film was made about “Sgt Pepper’s…”On paper the concept couldn’t possibly miss, but as Peter Frampton reveals here In the Studio, it was all lipstick on a pig.
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