The very erudite drummer from Yes and King Crimson talks about the heyday of the London scene and his current activities in this '84 chat.
The two guitar virtuosos explore their ethereal six-string chemistry in this intimate duet concert at the Great American Music Hall.
Hear the '80s poster boys on the first of a four-night sold-out run at Madison Square Garden in 1984, closing with a 15-minute version of "Girls on Film."
The Texas guitar slinger plays Hendrix's "Little Wing," "Voodoo Child (Slight Return)" and "Third Stone From the Sun" in a set from Philly.
Jazz meets blues as Muddy Waters is joined by Dizzy Gillespie and James Moody at the 1965 Newport Jazz Festival.
Hear where some of your favorite comics got their start in this hilarious playlist.
The partners show uncanny chemistry on bristling jams like "Them There Eyes" and mellow ballads like "Our Love Is Here to Stay."
The late saxophonist is featured with Dizzy Gillespie and in a surprise guest spot with Muddy Waters at Newport.
Soul revivalists conjure up an old school Memphis vibe on "Catch This Teardrop" and "Got To Get Back" (featuring iconic soul singer Otis Clay).
Led by future humanitarian concert mastermind Bob Geldof, the Irish upstarts punk it up with abandon in this 1979 show.
Frontman Bob "The Bear" Hite leads the shuffle kings on "Going Up the Country" and "On the Road Again" in a Woodstock 10th anniversary set.
Abigail and Lily, daughters of Thomas Chapin and nieces of the late Harry Chapin, blend harmony vocals on "Autumn" and "Angeleno."
Gordon Gano leads the Milwaukee band on acoustic versions of "I'm Nothing," "It's Gonna Rain" and "Untrue Love" in this 2016 reunion set.
The Grammy-winning country singer performs her hit singles "Don't It Make My Brown Eyes Blue" and "Ready For The Times To Get Better."
The witty, prolific songwriter charms an Amazing Grace audience in '73 with sardonic ditties like "Chicken Cordon Blues" and "Turnpike Tom."
The energetic Cockney punk rocks The Bottom Line with The Blockheads on his first U.S. tour in the wake of his 1978 debut, New Boots and Panties!!
The Modern Jazz Quartet performs striking versions of "Summertime" and "My Man's Gone Now" and swings "Bags' Groove" at Newport '65.
Spanky McFarlane ably fills in for the late Mama Cass Elliott in this new lineup on "Monday Monday," "California Dreamin'" and "Creeque Alley."
The country duo of Royce Kendall and his daughter Jeannie perform "You'd Make an Angel Want to Cheat" and "Heaven Is Just a Sin Away."
The former guitarist for John Mayall's Bluesbreakers showcases his new group in this 1968 concert, back when they were a stone blues band.
Dave Wakeling and Ranking Roger lead the Brit 2 Tone ska revival band on "Hands Off, She's Mine" and other tunes from I Just Can't Stop.
The New Orleans music ambassador flaunts his pianistic chops on Leadbelly's "Goodnight Irene" and "Shoo Fly Marches On" in this '97 set.
The Divine One sings lush renditions of "Wave," "Everything Must Change" and "Send in the Clowns" with full orchestra in this '76 concert.
The fan-favorite from Everybody Loves Raymond and 'Til Death kicks off this sampler from the famed comedy club.
The rootsy "Appalachian post-punk solipsist" (aka Will Oldham) performs "Careless Love" and "Strange Form of Life" in this 2010 set.
The country bluesman showcases his distinctive crying vocal style alongside mandolinist Yank Rachell in this 1969 concert.
See the pioneering band from Queens perform punk classics like "Rockaway Beach," "Blitzkrieg Bop" and "I Wanna Be Sedated."
The prog-rock band performs "Dust in the Wind," "Carry On Wayward Son" and other tunes that later appeared on 1978's Two for the Show.
The Athens, Georgia alt-rockers perform tunes from their debut album Murmur and premiere material from their second album, Reckoning.
The Meters' bassist performs "Funkify Yourself," "Cissy Strut" and the instrumental "Yeah, You Right" with his band, the Runnin' Pardners.
Culture Club's "Do You Really Want To Hurt Me" hit #1 on the UK charts this week in 1982. Hear them play it in this classic 1983 show.
Darker My Love channels the Byrds circa country-crossover album Sweetheart of the Rodeo.
The politically-aware band helps raise awareness about human rights before a crowd of over 70,000 at the Giants Stadium in 1986.
The pedal steel guitar sensation wails on jam band favorites "Dry Bones" and "Traveling Shoes" with his Family Band in this 2010 set.
The Godfather of Soul performs his hit single "Say It Loud, I'm Black and I'm Proud" along with classics like "Lickin' Stick" and "Try Me" in 1969.
The Michael McDonald-era Brothers perform "China Grove" and "Taking It To the Streets" in this 1979 Madison Square Garden concert.
In anticipation of the summer solstice this weekend, hear the soft rock duo perform their seasonal anthem, "Summer Breeze."
The multi-instrumental Louisiana bluesman Clarence "Gatemouth" Brown mixes slow blues, jazz and cajun dance numbers in this '96 set.
Let these improvised jams and tribal hoots & hollers bathe your earholes in excellence, and look out for the new album Sub Verses, available now.
The violinist-whistler-singer-songwriter just released his new Are You Serious. Hear him perform tunes from 2007's Armchair Apocrypha.
The Metallica bassist discusses the making of the Jaco Pastorius documentary he produced and financed over the course of six years.
The Brit new wave band plays "Girls Are Always Right" and "Yesterday's Love" from their Stiff Records debut Where Are All the Nice Girls?.
The charismatic Fleetwood Mac singer strikes out on her own in this 1983 concert on her The Wild Heart tour.
Fresh off his tour opening for the Rolling Stones, Stevie Wonder delivers this powerful headlining set at the Winterland in 1973.
The singer premieres "Somebody To Love" and "White Rabbit" with the Bay Area band before joining Jefferson Airplane later that year.
The Nigerian king of juju music (aka, the Minister of Enjoyment) stirs up infectious rhythms with his African Beats at this Tramps concert.
Didn't make it to Chicago for Lollapalooza this year? We got you covered with a playlist featuring Lolla 2012 artists who have also graced the Daytrotter studios.
Remember the late Alvin Lee as he talks with Mary Travers in 1975 about why he left Ten Years After and how his newest album was recorded.