U2’s “Until the End of the World”, it is imperative that the listener understand that the singers’ (plural) perspectives change every time the stanzas do. The singer in the first stanza is Jesus; the singer in the second stanza is Judas; and in the final stanza, it’s you and me.
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U2’s “Rattle and Hum” saw the gauzy media perceptions of American culture by my guests Bono, The Edge, Adam Clayton, and Larry Mullen jr jammed up against a Reagan-era reality that did not always ring true.
Maybe one of the reasons why U2‘s Rattle and Hum film and soundtrack album did not receive quite the same critical worship that their preceding album The Joshua Tree had is because all five U2 studio efforts to date had been conceived with the band’s uniquely Irish perspective. Rattle and Hum saw the gauzy […]
With the rousing martial rhythms from Larry Mullen jr’s drums on the opening to “Sunday Bloody Sunday”, the tortured passion evident in Bono’s voice over The Edge’s stiletto guitar stabs on “New Year’s Day”, and Adam Clayton’s rolling bass on “Surrender” as well as “Two Heats Beat as One”, War by U2 was a musical proclamation of a serious contender on the unfolding Eighties rock vista. Hear the classic rock interview.
The 35th anniversary of U2‘s breakthrough album War is looming next month, so to celebrate Bono, The Edge, Adam Clayton, and Larry Mullen jr returning In the Studio to recall the times, here is a live version of “New Year’s Day” from the 1987 tour. –Redbeard
U2 drummer Larry Mullen jr blurted out in our In The Studio classic rock interview a full 25 years ago that the Dublin-based quartet nearly broke up in the Berlin recording studio after reconvening following Rattle and Hum…
“Mysterious Ways” in New York City’s original Yankee Stadium in August 1992 on the U2 Achtung Baby tour
Here’s U2 live in New York City’s original Yankee Stadium on August 30, 1992 performing “Love Is Blindness” , the last song on the Achtung Baby album which is marking its 20th anniversary .-Redbeard
Simple Minds broke from performing the hit “Don’t You Forget About Me” in the soundtrack rolling under the end credits of the John Hughes Brat Pack movie “The Breakfast Club” in early 1985. But that’s just the beginning of the story, and on the 35th anniversary of Simple Minds breakthrough album “Once Upon a Time” we have lead singer/ lyricist Jim Kerr here In the Studio.
By the time of its late February 1975 release, Led Zeppelin’s sixth album, “Physical Graffiti” , signaled a fundamental change in the popular music and media equation that began with Led Zeppelin ” IV” .