The hippy-dippy duo smokes up and recreates their Sister Mary Elephant routine before a rowdy Daytona Beach crowd in 1977.
The Dublin-based Celtic rock band, championed by U2, performs material from their Stateside debut, People, in this 1988 concert.
The Irish rock band formed by the late bassist Phil Lynott perform their classic "The Boys Are Back in Town" in this 1977 set.
This set from Oakland Coliseum is one of the finest performances of the band’s career. It is also one of the best and last live versions of Wish You Were Here.
Embark on your FFF Fest experience in Austin next month with this 50+ band playlist including X, Edward Sharpe, Bob Mould, Diamond Rugs & more.
The ragtime pianist and jazz historian pays tribute to the self-described 'inventor of jazz' in this 1977 uncut concert from New Orleans.
The Grand Ole Opry member performs John D. Loudermilk's "Abilene" and "Break My Mind" along with Gordon Lightfoot's "Steel Rail Blues."
Bluesman Bukka White not only blazed his own trail, but he also started the musical path of the man who would be King.
Experimental artist Patrick Watson makes hauntingly beautiful music that is driven by his powerful voice and supported by a superb band.
Sting, Stewart Copeland and Andy Summers paint three individual pictures of life in one of the world's biggest bands.
The singer-songwriter gets an assist from guest Bonnie Raitt on "World in Motion" and "Here Come Those Tears Again" in this 1992 set.
Let the prince of soft rock ballads, Michael Bolton, sail you through the rest of the work week with songs like "Can't hold On, Can't Let Go" and "Fools Game."
The Bay Area horn band, fueled by drummer Dave Garibaldi and bassist Rocco Prestia, premieres tunes from their debut album, East Bay Grease.
See the revved up New Wave group featuring lead singer Deborah Harry premiere "Hanging on the Telephone" and "Heart of Glass" in 1979
The Queens rappers, who have recently resurfaced in a popular Geico commercial, perform "Push It," "Shoop" and "Let's Talk About Sex."
The L.A. band, featuring Taj Mahal and Ry Cooder, plays "I'm a King Bee," "Fannie Mae" and "Corinne, Corrina" in this set from 50 years ago.
The late King of the Blues squeezes every last drop of feeling out of each note on "Need My Baby" in this set from Boston, just added to CV.
In this short and sweet set from '91, Don Henley opens with a smash from his solo years and closes with an Eagles favorite.
The Brit new wave band, led by guitarist-singer Jimmie O'Neill, plays "Criminal Love" and "Bulletproof Love" from Distinguishing Marks.
The singer-songwriter fronts the Bay Area band on "Ravenous," "Go Go Go" and other tunes from their self-titled album in this 2013 video.
The striking singer with her trademark floor-length hair performs her crossover hit "Don't It Make My Brown Eyes Blue" and "Rocky Top."
Bassist Monk and pianist Buddy (aka The Mastersounds) play "Golden Earrings" and "Nica's Dream" with their quartet in this 1959 set.
Carrie "Big Boo" Black from Orange is the New Black swings Sondheim's "The Ballad of Sweeney Todd" and more in this 2002 Newport video.
This short set from Jackson Browne was recorded at the No Nukes Rally held at Battery Park in New York City.
The soulful singer performs "Stoned" and other tunes from her album The Way and covers Melanie's "Brand New Key" in this 2014 set.
The comedy legend recalls some of his favorite childhood anecdotes including his first love and his namesake.
San Diego duo of guitarist-frontman Anthony "Tone" Catalano and drummer Celeste "C.C." Spina plays "Superblues" and others at SXSW.
Taped in front of a small audience, this show contains four classics—"Black Sabbath," "Blue Suede Shoes," "Paranoid" and "Iron Man."
Huey Lewis definitely paid his dues. He was in Clover before the News - check out this awesome San Francisco 70s jam band.
The Who's guitarist-composer plays unplugged versions of "Magic Bus" and "Won't Get Fooled Again" in this 1985 set.
The two legends will tour relentlessly in October and November. Get ready with this Dylan & Knopfler playlist.
Jefferson Airplane bandmates Jorma Kaukonen and Jack Casady play tunes by Robert Johnson, Rev. Gary Davis and Jimmy Reed in 1998.
The alto sax icon shifts from edgy fusion ("Phases") to mellow soul-jazz ("Country Preacher" and "Mercy, Mercy, Mercy") in this 1975 set.
The man who influenced the most influential, Son House is the blues personified.
The Boston-based trio, fronted by singer-guitarist Brad Barr, performs tunes from Eisenhower and covers The Who's "Baba O'Riley" in 2007.
Jake and Elwood brought one serious band with them to open for the Dead on the Winterland's final night of operations, New Year's Eve 1978.
The adventurous artist presents a visually stunning show including tunes from Us and classics like "Sledgehammer" and "Biko."
The Who scored their third Top 40 US hit with this groovy love song. Listen to Pete Townshend's solo take from '86.
The singer-songwriter, who is still recovering from a serious illness, performs "The Three Great Stimulants" and "Hejira" in this 1986 video.
The legendary guitarist performs "Ready for the Times to Get Better," Don McLean's "Vincent" and George Benson's "Sunrise" in this '85 set.
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.
Master Shake, Frylock and Meatwad perform "I Sure Hope I Don't Have to Beat Your Ass This Christmas" in this 2009 Daytrotter session.
Upright bassist Chris (of Medeski, Martin & Wood) joins guitar-playing-singing brother Oliver on Americana tunes from 2008's Loaded.
The guitar great, who just released new album Unlimited 1 at age 85, plays Dizzy's "Tin Tin Deo" and Thad Jones' "A Child Is Born" in 1976.
Canadian band the Sheepdogs release their self-titled album today. Hear their 2010 Daytrotter session, before they won a spot on Rolling Stone's cover.
Former Nirvana drummer Dave Grohl unveils his new band a year after the death of Kurt Cobain, premiering tunes from their self-titled debut.
Hear the great guitarist, a huge influence on the likes of Pat Metheny, Bill Frisell and John Scofield, in concert at the Great American Music Hall.
Although officially retired, these NOLA swamp rockers never stop. Check out this lively '88 NYC set.