The country blues guitarist with the high crying vocals joins harmonica ace Hammie Nixon on "Rats in My Kitchen" and "President Kennedy."
The late Hammond B-3 organ master performs a set of blues-drenched jazz with his septet, featuring a 21-year-old Joe Lovano, in 1975.
The punk-edged band from Copenhagen performs John Lennon's "Gimme Some Truth" and their "All of the Noise" in Daytrotter sessions.
Brothers Don and Phil are first-generation rock 'n roll superstars, and had no trouble holding the Fillmore crowd in rapt attention during a set of classics.
Featuring all 5 original members (including the volatile Brian Wilson), this Beach Boys set is filled with early surf hits as well as Pet Sounds gems.
Roger McGuinn sings the country-rocker "I Want To Grow Up To Be President" and their classics "Eight Miles High" and "Mr. Spaceman."
Country pop legend Marty Robbins holds out until the very end of this marathon set to play his most well known composition, "El Paso."
Enjoy this uncut show of the country-pop super-star in 1980, two years after his influential album The Gambler was released.
The Kentucky singer-songwriter performs his "Lady Lay Down," "Rose Colored Glasses" and "Back Side of Thirty" with his Carolina Fever Band.
Have a laugh with Robin Williams performing during Bill Graham's memorial concert in Golden Gate Park from 1991.
Singers Helen Humes and Joe Williams join the Cadillac of big bands in this swinging performance at Carnegie Hall from 1973.
We've compiled your suggestions from Facebook and Twitter to create this killer playlist of your favorite Bruce Springsteen songs.
Hear one of Loggins' first shows after his solo debut, Celebrate Me Home, and less than a year after he left Messina.
The legendary pianist is joined by bassist Eddie Gomez and drummer Eliot Zigmund in this stellar set from the Great American Music Hall.
The singer-songwriter performs her ode to Bobbie Gentry and other originals like "Mexican Wrestler" and "Wendell Lee" in this 2013 set.
Want to know what all the cool kids are listening to? Find out with this playlist of artists scheduled for the 2013 Coachella Festival, the Woodstock of indie-rock.
Gabor Szabo had one of the most original sounds of the 60s. Listen to his quintet blow away the audience at Newport in '67.
The innovative drummer and composer pushes the envelope with kindred spirits Alex Foster, John Abercrombie and Mike Richmond in this 1975 concert.
Ace and Gene discuss plans for their now-legendary Dynasty tour and the dubious origins of rock critics in this 1979 interview.
The UK hard rockers, named after a Charles Dickens character, perform "Easy Livin'," "Stealin'" and "July Morning" in this '74 set.
The rapper won "Best Rap Album" for The Marshall Mathers LP2. Hear him perform tunes from The Slim Shady LP at Tramps in 1999.
The conceptual artist-vocalist-beatbox master morphs from evangelist preacher to radio DJ to Cockney soundman in this 2011 session.
Musical partners Vern Williams and Ray Park, fathers of California bluegrass, blend on old-timey tunes in this '67 Ash Grove set.
In this truly remarkable performance, blues legend Albert King joins Booker T. & the MG's mid-set at the Winterland in 1968. Musical fireworks ensue.
The power popsters perform their big hit "My Sharona" while covering songs by Buddy Holly, Eddie Cochran, the Beatles and the Boss.
Guitarist Johnny and keyboardist Edgar sit in with the king of the blues on "Going Down Slow" in this '78 set from New York's The Bottiom Line.
Hear the New Riders just as they were shifting from a Dead side project to a fully realized band with their own following and fan base.
Musical icon Leonard Cohen performed "Tower Of Song" at his appearance during the Prince's Trust Rock Gala in 1988.
In this '77 interview, Richard Starkey (aka Ringo Starr) guides us through his history, both as a Beatle and a solo artist.
The Boogie Man delivers his distinctive brand of electrified Delta blues on "Backstabbers" and an 18-minute vamp on "Boogie Chillen."
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.
See the Rolling Stones frontman strut his stuff (sans Keith, Ronnie, Charlie and Bill) in this Japan concert on his Primitive Cool tour.
New Orleans' first family of funk throws down in old school style on "Hey Pocky Way," "Voodoo" and "Shake Your Tambourine."
This show from Winterland in '73 has Miller playing the first seven songs solo on an acoustic 12-string before the band comes on to kick it into high gear.
Hear the Nigerian percussion master in a riveting performance from 1986 at Bill Graham's club Wolfgang's.
After singing about wanting to be on the cover of Rolling Stone, they finally made it. Hear them in a Bottom Line show.
In this 1989 interview with the legendary WNEW DJ, Reed discusses his current album New York and his songwriting process.
Check out the San Francisco band's clean style of garage rock before their new Drag City album drops this Tuesday.
The late-great artist took the stage in Scotland for this powerful, unaccompanied set back in 1994.
To commemorate the movie's 2007 premiere, this show featured Bob Dylan covers by Jim James & Calexico, Yo La Tengo, The Roots, and many more.
The British singer-songwriter performs his hit single "Bad Case Of Loving You (Doctor Doctor)" and other tunes from his album Secrets.
This show not only features the return of David Clayton Thomas, but also was part of the 10th Anniversary Celebration of the epic group.
The stoner duo performs their famous "Up In Smoke" sketch before a raucous Spring Break audience in Daytona Beach, Florida in 1977.
This historic Bay Area concert captures the Steve Miller Band eight months before the release of their commercial breakthrough album, The Joker.
This reunion concert recorded in Central Park in 1981 was attended by more than 500,000 fans and prompted the duo to go back on tour the following year.
Sink into the eclectic, throwback sounds stitched together by McPherson, from hardcore R&B to Jamaican rocksteady.
A must-listen for fans of Priest, fans of metal, and fans of 1980's pop culture.
Over the last ten years the Walkmen have become as synonymous with NYC as the CMJ festival itself. Prep for their gig at Terminal 5 with this show from 2008.
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