We’re counting down the five most downloaded concerts of the past year this week, starting today with #5: Little Feat.
The singer-songwriter gets an assist from guest Bonnie Raitt on "World in Motion" and "Here Come Those Tears Again" in this 1992 set.
The organist and soulful singer commences the Midwest leg of his tour this week with his new band. Hear him tour I'm No Angel in 1987.
The alto saxman joins his JB Horns partners Pee Wee Ellis and Fred Wesley for "2% jazz and 98% funky stuff" in this concert video.
The Austin honky-tonk band fronted by singer Mike Harmeier and featuring Catlin Rutherford's killer Tele licks plays Codfish Hollow Barn.
The recently-knighted Irish soul man sings "Wild Night," "Moonshine Whiskey" and others from his then-new album in this 1971 set.
The Meters' bassist performs "Funkify Yourself," "Cissy Strut" and the instrumental "Yeah, You Right" with his band, the Runnin' Pardners.
The troubadour-raconteur performs orchestral versions of his "Soldier Makes It Home" and "City of New Orleans" at this 2001 concert.
In 1984 at the age of 44, Tina Turner finally hit #1. Hear her talk about her first #1 single in this interview less than a year later.
The Texas guitar hero speaks candidly about his upbringing and influences in this pre-rehab interview from 1985 at the Lone Star Cafe.
Hear this Concert Vault sampling of the artists featured in Judd Apatow's new comedy This Is 40, from Punch Brothers to Graham Parker.
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.
Listen to Los Angeles singer/songwriter JENNY O perform cuts off her stellar record Automechanic at last year's SXSW festival in Austin, TX.
Owen Ashworth, the brain behind the quirky lo-fi one-man band, performs tunes from Twinkle Echo and Etiquette in this 2009 set.
With the release of Blow By Blow, it became clear that Beck could head in any direction he wanted. This instrumental show from '75 is nothing short of incredible.
The late Texas bluesman won a posthumous "Best Blues Album" Grammy for his Step Back. Hear him with Muddy Waters in 1978.
The Month of Dylan rolls on with this incredible show from Bob's 1974 tour with The Band. It doesn't get much better than this.
The guitarist had stints in The Paul Butterfield Blues Band and Electric Flag before backing Dylan at '65 Newport. Hear him leading his own band in '74.
Songwriting partners David Buskin and Robin Batteau lead the band on "Take This Heart" and "Crazy 'Bout That Music" in this 1976 concert.
Your '80s flashback of the day - hear the pop princesses run through a sound check before their show at Syria Mosque in Pittsburgh.
Eavesdrop on The Bangles in their prime, soundchecking for one of the most important concerts of their career.
Grab your claymore, a war hammer & a chalice of fine mead, and take a trip through the badass medieval rabbithole that is Dio.
Ra Ra Riot announced their new record Beta Love, inspired by "cyberpunk and futurism," is set to drop on January 22nd. Here they are at Noise Pop '09.
The jazz diva performs "Rhythm-a-Ning," "Ruby My Dear," "Straight No Chaser" and "In Walked Bud" at the 1988 Newport Jazz Festival.
Guitarist Jorma Kaukonen and longtime partner Jack Casady perform an intimate set of acoustic blues tunes by Rev. Gary Davis and Blind Blake.
Hear the Brit comedy troupe perform "The Lumberjack Song" and other hilarious bits like "Travel Agent" and "Nudge Nudge" in this '76 show.
The power trio (guitarist Ty Tabor, bassist Doug Pinnick, drummer Jerry Gaskill) performs tunes from Ear Candy and Gretchen Goes to Nebraska.
Reggie delivers dynamic performances of "Funeral for a Friend," "Goodbye Yellow Brick Road," and "Crocodile Rock" in this 2-hour set.
The versatile group mixes cumbias, polkas, zydeco and roots rock with covers of Traffic's "Dear Mr. Fantasy" and Neil Young's "Cinnamon Girl."
In the midst of a 1989 European tour, JC took time to talk shop with World of Rock radio host Scott Muni.
The singer-songwriter performs tunes from her Grammy-winning album Wrecking Ball and delivers a rousing "Indian Red" in this '96 set.
Anita O'day loved to challenge her band with crushing amounts of energy and solid performances well into the year of her death in 2006.
Warren Zevon performs his monster classic, "Werewolves of London," at the annual Bridge School Benefit concert in 1993.
The blues-rock pioneer, a big influence on Stevie Ray Vaughan, showcases his soulful vocals and stinging Flying V guitar licks in this 1969 concert.
Musical icon Leonard Cohen performed "Tower Of Song" at his appearance during the Prince's Trust Rock Gala in 1988.
The '70s rock band reunites tonight at the New York's Citi Field following the Mets-Cubs game. Hear the group in its heyday in this uncut concert.
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 Boogie Man delivers his distinctive brand of electrified Delta blues on "Backstabbers" and an 18-minute vamp on "Boogie Chillen."
With marching-band-metal drumming and psychedelic-folk-acoustic strumming, The Dodos make propulsive, unique, and fantastic music.
The pioneering comedienne is the subject of a new documentary by Whoopi Goldberg which premieres tonight on HBO. Hear her in '64.
The trumpeter-composer explores complex time signatures and electronics with his adventurous big band at the 1967 Newport Jazz Festival.
Hear the nu-wave of soul music performed by such indie artists as Raphael Saadiq, Allen Stone, Vintage Trouble and others in this playlist.
As Phosphorescent ready their new record, Muchacho, take their Daytrotter session from '08 for a spin. A must listen for fans of Neil Young and The Band.
Bringing new meaning to the term "Uncut," this 1986 performance from the height of the former SNL star's stand-up career is not for the faint.
Backed up by members of Electric Flag, Erma Franklin gives the Carousel Ballroom a hot and loose Stax/Volt-style revue.
This 1966 recording of Trane's final Newport appearance captures the legend in his free jazz phase, playing with white-hot intensity and inexhaustible energy.
Hear the architect of rock & roll, Chuck Berry, play his controversial #1 single "My Ding-A-Ling" at The Fillmore in '67 as the Steve Miller Band backs him up.
With three #1 singles and a bevy of awards, Randy Owen and company were the veritable kings of country at the time of this recording.