The UK hard rockers, named after a Charles Dickens character, perform "Easy Livin'," "Stealin'" and "July Morning" in this '74 set.
The great flatpicker joins an impromptu jam with fiddler Howdy Forrester, banjoist Bill Keith and others at the '68 Newport Folk Festival.
The blues legend performs "Forty Days And Forty Nights," "Hoochie Coochie Man" and "Got My Mojo Working" at the famed rock palace.
The experimental trio shifts from James Brown flavored funk to Mingus' "Nostalgia in Times Square" and Sun Ra's "Angel Race" in this 2005 set.
Bassist Louis and guitarist George perform their hits "Strawberry Letter #23" and "Get the Funk Out Ma Face" in this 1980 video.
Steve Tyler leads the Bad Boys from Boston on "Reefer Head Woman," "Walk This Way" and a cover of the Beatles' "Come Together" in 1980.
This Motown playlist highlights some of the greatest pop songwriting ever, played by rock and soul artists influenced by this amazing period in music.
Like Dirty Projectors' new album? Check out their very first Daytrotter session from 2007.
The bassist-composer leads his potent large ensemble on "Monterey Suite," "Last Minute Man" and other tunes from Overtime in 2005.
The prolific singer-songwriter and solo troubadour premieres "It's Peaceful Here" and other tunes from 2010's # Zero With a Bullet.
In the midst of a 1989 European tour, JC took time to talk shop with World of Rock radio host Scott Muni.
Hear Slowhand interpret popular tunes by Elvis Presley, Bob Marley, Bob Dylan, J.J. Cale, Otis Rush and Rodgers & Hammerstein in this playlist.
While most of Britain was still enthralled with the punk scene, Ultravox was developing electro-pop. Hear a few of their landmark songs in this 1983 set.
This young band won Hard Rock's Battle of the Bands competition and was signed as the first act to their new label. Check out their great Daytrotter set.
The country music superstar performs Django Reinhardt's "Nuages" and a lovely instrumental version of "Night And Day" in this 2-1/2 hour set.
The singer-songwriter, who has been recuperating from an illness, made a rare public appearance this week in L.A. See her in a '86 video.
You can hear the flow of the Nile when el Din plays his oud. Fall under the Sudanese folk musician's spell during this 1970 Ash Grove set.
The soulful singer known for his silky smooth baritone voice gets down on "Tobacco Road," "Stormy Monday" and "Hoochie Coochie Man."
Listen in on this 1978 recording to hear Duke's thoughts on the Dukey Stick, Sheila E., Shuggie Otis and more.
John Hiatt was still a relatively unknown singer/songwriter when he recorded this set of country-tinged new wave songs at The Palace in Hollywood, CA.
Commencing this week, MPMF has been embracing emerging artists for 11 years now. Hear dozens of this year's participants here.
Whatever happens in the legal throwdown between Geoff Tate and his old bandmates in November, we can always enjoy this '83 burner.
The Colorado-based jam band performs a countrified "Walk This Way," a salsafied "Come As You Are" and a funky, 25-minute "Missing Me."
The Dire Straits frontman speaks about his involvement with a number of good causes, and about some of his earliest musical influences.
She's worked with everybody from Clarence Clemons to Kings of Leon – this woman rules. Hear this crisp '81 NYC performance by the veteran cool chick.
New album. New video. Aesop Rock stays busy. Hear his '11 Daytrotter session here.
The 19-year-old singer is accompanied by the 17-year-old guitarist on country blues classics in this Ash Grove show from 50 years ago.
The salsa pioneer will receive his NEA Jazz Masters Award tonight in a ceremony at Jazz at Lincoln Center. Hear a playlist of his music in the Vault.
Michael Stipe leads the alt-rockers on acoustic versions of "Losing My Religion," "Man on the Moon" and "Country Feedbck" in a '98 set.
In 1983, The Police headlined JFK stadium in Philadelphia, supported by R.E.M., Joan Jett, and Madness. Here's a playlist in honor of that amazing lineup.
As ski resorts open this weekend from Lake Tahoe to Maine, who better to trumpet the arrival of fresh snow than Ozzy?
Still going strong after a decade of rocking, the band was recorded in this concert in 1987 is during their tour in support of the #1 album Third Stage.
Roger McGuinn and bandmates excel at the iconic LA nightclub in 1970 with their constantly evolving brand of country rock & bluegrass.
The harsh, politically tinged, avant-rock band from Detroit mixes John Lee Hooker styled blues with turbulent Trane-inspired free jazz in this '68 concert.
Maybe there's nothing fancy about it, but the Australian rockers' primal, high-voltage sound never gets old.
The neo-Delta bluesman performs "I'm on Your Side" and "Perpetual Blues Machine" from his Grammy-winning album Just Like You.
Hear the guitarist-singer and his Grateful Dead mates interpret real-deal blues tunes by Muddy Waters, Willie Dixon, Jimmy Reed and others.
Leutonia brothers Yosh and Stan Schmenge (John Candy and Eugene Levy) play "The Cabbage Rolls and Coffee Polka" at '86 Comic Relief.
Every year, Mr. Cooper is proven wrong by the millions of students heading back to school in the fall. According to this playlist, school's in.
Janis Siegel blends with Tim Hauser, Cheryl Bentyne and Alan Paul on "Four Brothers," "Twilight Zone," "Birdland" and "Java Jive" in 1983.
The adventurous Brooklyn-based funkateers tear it up on "Fencewalk," "Kofijahm" and "Symphonic Revolution" in this 1973 concert.
The pioneering rock 'n' roller flaunts his signature licks on "Roll Over Beethoven," "Carol" and "Johnny B. Goode" in this 1972 video.
Pat Monahan and crew performed last night on The Voice, but once they were just CA boys with a crush on Virginia. Watch this show from their breakout period.
The late, great trumpeter is at the peak of his powers in this 1972 Carnegie Hall concert featuring a 22-year-old Lenny White on drums.
Celebrate the life and work of the bluesman with covers of his music by Steve Miller, Link Wray and more.
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.
This legendary recording contains a set by the FBBs joined by The Byrds on the last night of a six night run at the intimate Whisky A Go-Go in LA.
Charismatic frontman Shannon Hoon leads the neo-psychedelic band on tunes from Soup just a year before his death.
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