The acoustic troubadour covers classics like Sinatra's "It Was A Very Good Year" and Steely Dan's "Do It Again" in this intimate 1976 concert.
The prolific singer/songwriter performs "Me and Bobbie McGee," "Help Me Make It Through the Night" and "Why Me" in this 1982 set.
The Tennessee country and gospel vocal quartet brings its downhom, quintessentially American sound to the French Riviera in this '85 set.
Unknown Mortal Orchestra released their aptly titled sophomore record II this week to rave reviews. Listen to their weird blend of psychedelic pop here.
Jose Cuellar leads the Bay Area band on "Cumbia del Sol," "Oye Como Va," "Wooly Bully" and "La Bamba" in this Fillmore set from 1994.
The Godfather of Grunge delivers intense versions of "Cinammon Girl" and "Down By The River" with Crazy Horse in 1970.
The legendary lefty guitarist and soulful singer from Chicago brings his gritty West Side sound to New York's Tramps in this 1994 set.
The surrealist, post-punk kitschmeisters from Akron, Ohio present "the sound of things falling apart" in these 1979 and 1981 concerts.
The longtime Allman Brothers Band guitarist plays "Tattoos and Cigarettes," "Angel City" and more from Tales of Ordinary Madness.
Though audibly uncomfortable with promoting himself, the Boss opens up for invaluable moments of candor in this chat, a must-listen for Bruce fans.
The Brit pop'n'soul band, led by frontman Kevin Rowland, performs "Geno," "Celtic Soul Brothers" and a cover of Otis Redding's "Respect."
Hear the Grammy Award-winning folk singer delight her Bay Area audience at SF's Masonic Auditorium in 1973.
The Texas guitar hero speaks candidly about his upbringing and influences in this pre-rehab interview from 1985 at the Lone Star Cafe.
Leutonia brothers Yosh and Stan Schmenge (John Candy and Eugene Levy) play "The Cabbage Rolls and Coffee Polka" at '86 Comic Relief.
The parodist-accordianist takes on Michael Jackson ("Eat It"), Jim Croce ("If I Could Make Love to a Bottle") and others in this '84 concert.
One this day in 1975, the Thin White Duke released his hit single, co-written by John Lennon. Hear it on his Young Americans tour of '76.
The pianist-composer leads his 18-piece all-star band on the expansive "African Cookbook" and his popular "Hi-Fly" in this '73 set.
Lindisfarne bought even more of a rock sensibility to this emerging genre with bright harmonies and high energy in this jovial 1972 set.
Hear Edgar Winter's White Trash light up the Fillmore East with some of the best gospel-infused R&B the famed East Village venue had ever heard.
The quintessential classy Manhattan cabaret star performs standards like "Too Marvelous For Words," "As Tme Goes By" and others in 1982.
Presented here is a previously unheard recording of Ochs performing live at the Ash Grove, shortly after his relocation to California during the Summer Of Love.
The longtime drummer for Miles Davis puts an incendiary swinging pulse underneath pianist Bill Evans at the '67 Newport Jazz Festival.
The comedy legend recalls some of his favorite childhood anecdotes including his first love and his namesake.
After he broke from Geffen Records citing artistic control issues, a new Neil Young emerged - more blues, more horns, no sponsors.
The audacious proto-punk rocker performs classics from 1977's The Idiot and premieres tunes from Blah-Blah-Blah in this energized set.
The bluesman joins Elvin Bishop and Boz Scaggs on "We Gonna Rock" and "Long and Tall" in this 1971 farewell to the fabled rock palace.
Listen to Phil Collins on his first ever solo tour in 1982. This set features era-defining jams like "In The Air Tonight," "Like China" and "I Missed Again."
In honor of a new NIN album being released in the fall titled Hesitation Marks, be sure to listen to this unique set from '95.
The vocal group performs '70s R&B hits "Could It Be I'm Falling in Love," "One of a Kind (Love Affair)" and "Rubber Band Man" in '77.
This 1970 Traffic set was recorded during a time when the band added Blind Faith member Rich Grech, freeing up Winwood and Wood to improvise more.
Hear a set full of soul and power from great blues-rock guitarist Alvin Lee in London 1975.
Watch Styx perform their rock opus "Come Sail Away" to a captivated crowd at Winterland in 1978.
Revisit their '07 Daytrotter session & check out the new EP About To Die, featuring three new tracks from the Swing Lo Magellan sessions.
The Alabama-born singer-songwriter-guitarist explores his dark muse on "Oh the Vampyre," "Killed Myself When I Was Young" and "Vice Rag."
In this revealing 1978 interview, the artist talks about the characters he invented, the emergence of punk music and the merits of shock value.
The nylon string acoustic guitar virtuoso travels from bossa novas to jazz standards to classical numbers in this eclectic set from 1977
Bruce Springsteen & Neil Young? Muddy Waters & Dizzy Gillespie? Rickie Lee Jones & Willie Nelson? Sting & Peter Gabriel? Hear them all and more.
Witness a brief but captivating acoustic performance from one of the most important American songwriters of the 20th century.
The heavy metal juggernaut goes acoustic on versions of "Fade To Black," "Nothing Else Matters" and others in this Bridge School Benefit.
UK ska band Madness blazes through this excellent set at breakneck speed, but not before delivering lively readings of hits "Our House" and "One Step Beyond."
Hear the British punk-reggae-funk band perform material from Give 'Em Enough Rope in their first Stateside tour from 35 years ago.
The powerfully-voiced singer leads his group on their hits "The Power of Love," "I Want a New Drug" and others in this America Rocks concert.
The king of the blues got a star on Hollywood's Walk of Fame 22 years ago today. Listen to him thrill the Fillmore in 1971.
Guitarist Steve (T. Blade) Berkowitz (now A&R/blues archivist at Sony/Legacy) leads the Boston band on a set of jump blues in 1981.
Master of all things stringed, hear the lifelong country & bluegrass man have a "great time pickin' for y'all".
Before the covers and the karaoke bars, catch Journey in 1981, and relive that special moment when you were first told "Don't Stop Believin'."
Rod Stewart sings his disco flavored hit along with classics like "Maggie May" and "You Wear It Well" on his Blondes Have More Fun tour of '78.
The great trumpeter sings his ballad "Something in Your Smile" and "I'm Confessin''" and scats a blue streak on "Oop-Pa-a-Da" in this playlist.