Great southern artists take on The Rolling Stones with cuts from Jason and the Scorchers, Odetta, Cat Power, and more from KMRD 96.9 FM, Madrid, New Mexico!
The man who started it all, Chris Hillman, recounts his time as a Byrd, a Burrito Brother, and more in this fascinating memoir. James Mann reviews.
Still (Rhymes Of An Hour Records). Review by Michelle Wilson.
Dan Baird sits down to give us an update on his health, the state of the union, and his memories of Tom Petty and Malcolm Young.
The music biz collides with the mob in this documentary chronicling the fast and dangerous life of legendary ’60s songwriter, producer, record mogul, Bert Berns.
Christopher Long braved his way into one of Orlando’s nastiest venues to get a glimpse of one of today’s grooviest bands, Palaye Royale.
Heartleap (DiCristina ). Review by James Mann.
The legendary punk guitarist and songwriter gets profiled in Looking For Johnny.
Sparkle and Shine (Reckless Grace Music). Review by James Mann.
The early life of country music’s renegade hero Gram Parsons is brought to life in Bob Kealing’s wonderful Calling Me Home.
As this 1978 Dallas concert shows, when the Rolling Stones are good, they are very, very good. James Mann says turn it up!
Some Girls: Deluxe Edition (Universal Music Group). Review by Sean Slone.
With enough bad blood between the bands to make Keith Richards envious following a transfusion, the Mötley Crüe/Poison/New York Dolls Tour was more of a Deathmatch than a good-time, glam revival. Chris Long snuck in on the action.
Scott Adams thinks Mick Taylor gets the shaft in this overview of The Rolling Stones’ career from 1969 to 1974.
It’s doubtful The Rolling Stones are aware this thing exists. James Mann wishes he could say the same. If it’s only rock ‘n’ roll, why can’t I hear it?
The Rolling Stones tour of America in 1969, and its disastrous climax at Altamont, forever changed rock and roll – and America. Ethan Russell was there, camera in hand. Forty years later he spills. James Mann says it’s only rock and roll… but he likes it.
The guitar is the iconic symbol of rock music’s sex, rebellion, and power. Pink Floyd: The Black Strat is a new book about one of Dave Gilmour’s primary instruments – his black Stratocaster. S D Green explores whether the book conjures any of the instrument’s magic by uncovering its underpinnings.
Johnny Thunders’ last concert has been preserved for posterity in this new concert DVD. Then why does it look like a Barbara Walters special? Matthew Moyer explains.
Irma Thomas and Raúl Midón join the Neville Brothers at National Black Arts Festival show at Woodruff Arts Center highlighting the Generation to Generation theme of this year’s festival. David Whited gives us some perspective on the band’s ever-changing lineup
Nonsense Parade (Mackadoshis). Review by Steve Stav.
Recently on Ink 19...
Just in time for the heavy metal Christmas shopping season, European author Alexandros Anesiadis delivers his latest — a thorough and riveting encyclopedia-type account of the hard-working DIY American bands that created an important underground music scene that’s well worth remembering.