There's nowhere in the U.S. quite like Miami-Dade County. It's larger than Rhode Island, has twice as many people, and is bordered by two national parks. Its 2.5 million residents are among the most diverse in the nation. And they live in a smattering of 34 incorporated cities, which range from 400, ... More >>
Donald "Duck" Dunn, the famed session bass guitarist for Memphis-based Stax Records and R&B band Booker T. & the M.G.'s, died in Tokyo after performing at the Blue Note night club with fellow musician Steve Cropper. He was 70. Dunn was born in Memphis, Tennessee, in 1941. He met future guit ... More >>
Jim Marshall, the English inventor of the famed Marshall amplifier favored by guitar-oriented rock artists, also known and the "Father of Loud", died yesterday in his Buckinghamshire home. He was 88.Marshall started developing his amplifiers in 1960, answering the call from customers such as Pete To ... More >>
Dead rock stars are a dime a dozen. They usually drink themselves to death, overdose on narcotics, crash cars, or get on faulty aircrafts with drunk pilots on drugs who crash cars. But murdered musicians? That's where it gets gruesome. Check out these 10 tales of death by murder.
photo by Sayre BermanTo view a full slideshow of photos from the event, click here.Paul McCartneySun Life Stadium, Miami GardensSaturday, April 3, 2010Better Than: Everything, ever.The Review:I'll drop all pretense of "criticism" here and will preface this by saying it's written from the perspect ... More >>
Ronnie, the Stone's new autobiography, shows rockers and writers don't always mix.
The controversial Bob Marley Festival returns
Jim Camacho testifies about contracts, breakups, and the need to make music
Michael Moore goes Bushwhacking in Fahrenheit 9/11
Career tanking, Michael Jackson turns to Miami for redemption
This cast has a hell of a time capturing the nuances of the well-written Robert Johnson: Trick the Devil
B.B. King's annual wingding proves the blues is still all right
What's a nice Jewish boy like Joe Weinberger doing in a nasty business like rap?
MC5: Gun-toting revolutionaries say the darndest things
Miami scenesters sound off
How about a little music with your drama?
The thrill still isn't gone for B.B. King
Mack Emerman founded Criteria Recording Studios, made a fortune, lost it all, then lost his mind. Now he's back from the dead and ready to work.
Page and Plant: In their time of reuniting
James Cotton's singing voice suffers, but his harmonica says plenty
Cover your ears or bask in the blare. Miami avant-skronkers Harry Pussy, Rat Bastard, and Tom Smith's To Live and Shave in L.A. have launched an audacious aural assault on the senses. But is anyone out there listening?
A friend recalls the passionate Zappa-isms of the last honest man
Mr. Smith goes on the road and tries to describe it
Leas Campbell, the man who ruled Miami's rock scene throughout the Seventies, is bringing it all back home in the Nineties
Rejecting young talent in favor of dinosaurs with proven track records, classic rock radio rakes in the ratings and the cash A along with a severe case of geezer burn
Do the weather, Criteria Studios, and a few big names mean stardom for South Florida?
Twenty years after, the Tuna's still hot and Jorma Kaukonen's still stringing along