https://www.inthestudio.net/wp-content/uploads/2021/11/ALICE-COOPER-Killer-27f3b7b114ac38ccb2e6df70ecd58c37.1000-1000-1-e1636927612753.jpg 600 600 Red Beard https://www.inthestudio.net/wp-content/uploads/2017/01/ITS-COLOR-white-studio.png Red Beard2021-11-14 17:30:272021-11-14 17:35:20Alice Cooper- Killer 50th Anniversary 11-29
We had just begun to hear the name Alice Cooper in Spring 1971 and only because of the one song on the radio, "I'm Eighteen". But before year's end and the December release of "Killer , rock cognescenti would know that there were new six-string gunslingers in town with fully loaded clips of hollow-point hits including "Under My Wheels","Be My Lover", the often misinterpreted anti-abuse song "Dead Babies", and the Jim Morrison tribute "Desperado". Band namesake Alice Cooper is my guest here In the Studio for the fiftieth anniversary of "Killer" the week of November 29.-Redbeard
https://www.inthestudio.net/wp-content/uploads/2016/02/ALICE-COOPER-litd-735-413-e1614872485145.jpg 413 619 In The Studio with Redbeard https://www.inthestudio.net/wp-content/uploads/2017/01/ITS-COLOR-white-studio.png In The Studio with Redbeard2021-03-04 22:35:052021-10-24 15:23:30Alice Cooper- Love It to Death
Fifty years ago,"Love It to Death" in March 1971 may have been the the third album by the band Alice Cooper, but that doesn't change the fact that nobody bought the first two. By December of that same year, EVERYBODY had heard "I'm Eighteen" off of Love It to Death , and Alice Cooper had written and recorded a soon-to-be-classic additional full album, Killer .And it was
https://www.inthestudio.net/wp-content/uploads/2013/01/alice_cooper-billion_dollar_babies-frontal.jpg 953 953 In The Studio with Redbeard https://www.inthestudio.net/wp-content/uploads/2017/01/ITS-COLOR-white-studio.png In The Studio with Redbeard2018-02-11 19:00:232021-11-18 21:08:48Alice Cooper- Billion Dollar Babies
In February 1973 when Alice Cooper's sixth album "Billion Dollar Babies" went #1 sales, we all thought that Marshall McLuhan, Andy Warhol, and Alice Cooper were being hyperbolic with their predictions about video fame's impact on society. We laughed then, but as it turns out, the joke's on us...