UPDATED: June 22, 2016
With just a guitarist and hardly a spare movement, Lanegan rolled through his set and kept the Brighton Music Hall completely captivated. STORY
Black Pistol Fire turns the Sinclair into a sweaty blues mecca
Kevin McKeown and Eric Owen wasted no time in making sure the otherwise friendly Cambridge crowd was jumping, screaming and moshing to their music.
Eagles of Death Metal work a rock and roll revival in Boston
Boots Electric worked the stage like a rock and roll preacher while Eagles of Death Metal tore through the House of Blues.
Pearl Jam sprints through a marathon at Madison Square Garden
Doing whatever they could to wear down the crowd, Pearl Jam burned through 35 songs in three hours in New York City's most famous arena.
Mac Sabbath's demented metal vision comes to Cambridge
Fusing elements from classic McDonald's ads and twisting them with the lore and sound of Black Sabbath leads to one of the most ridiculous and entertaining bands on the planet.
Rich Robinson gets a second shot at his debut Paper
Just starting to reach a new peak as a solo artist, Rich Robinson got a chance to upgrade his first album, thanks to Hurricane Sandy.
You and I offers another glimpse into Jeff Buckley's brilliance
Early tapes of Jeff Buckley's first trip through a recording studio give listeners an opportunity to hear the singer as he was coming into his own.
Keith Richards is loose and in the groove on Crosseyed Heart
The Stones' guitarist explores all the facets of his sound on his third solo album.
Pete Townshend poured his frustration with life in the Who into Who Are You
In 1978, Pete Townshend was so fried that he channeled nearly an entire album into detailing the surreal life of being one of the Who. And it worked.
The never-ending grind of life, as illustrated by The Who By Numbers
Stuck at a crossroads in 1975, Pete Townshend and the Who took their frustrations out on an album that became one of the most human pieces in their catalog.
Extended excursions into Neil Young and 'Change Your Mind'
In between seemingly vague lyrics and verses, there's truth and mystery in Crazy Horse's long guitar passages.