The Route 103
Musician/producer Brian Eno has taken a stance on the escalating Israel-Palestine conflict.
Crowds have been flocking to London’s Victoria & Albert Museum since August of 2013 to view the “David Bowie Is” exhibition. And now “David Bowie Is” happens to be going on tour.
Yesterday guitarist Dick Wagner, who worked with Alice Cooper, passed away due to respiratory failure. Now, band frontman Cooper has opened up about the loss, calling Wagner – who co-wrote “Welcome to My Nightmare” and “Only Woman Bleed” – “irreplaceable.”
50 years ago today, The High Numbers – who would soon change their name to The Who — opened for The Kinks at the Goldhawk Social Club in The Who’s west London neighborhood of Shepherd’s Bush.
On the corner of Ludlow and Rivington streets on the Lower East Side, a new mural was completed this weekend celebrating the Beastie Boys.
Dick Wagner, celebrated guitarist known for his work with Alice Cooper, KISS and Lou Reed, has died. He was 71.
Graham Nash: “There was such an incredible amount going on in society at the time: Vietnam coming to an end, Watergate with Richard Nixon getting found out. It was a tough time and I think the band, as human beings, was responding to what was going on it our world.”
R&B legend Smokey Robinson is gearing up to release his new album Smokey & Friends, which consists of the singer’s classics re-recorded with contemporary artists, and now he’s shared the second taste.
In “Headlines From Hollywood,” we take a look at what’s going on in the entertainment industry this week.
If you are a fan of Big Star and were not alive in the ’70s when the band released their music, chances are you came into contact with the first two Big Star albums as one album, as #1 Record and Radio City.