Little Feat: Live in Holland 1976 Eagle Vision (CD/DVD), 54 min., $17.98. Is there any other band in classic rock who maintained a larger gulf between their studio and live work than Little Feat? Don't get me wrong, albums like Sailin' Shoes, Dixie Chicken, Feats Don't Fail Me Now and Time Loves a ... More >>
Willin': The Story of Little Feat By Ben Fong-Torres Da Capo Press, 296 pp., $26.99. As a band, their music was beloved and respected by a wide array of artists from Eric Clapton, Robert Plant and Linda Ronstadt to the Marshall Tucker Band, Bonnie Raitt and Jimmy Buffett. But the musical mad doct ... More >>
Rocks Off hadn't seen Eric Taylor, once a contemporary of Townes Van Zandt, since his last Houston date at 14 Pews in January 2012. But with the release party for Taylor's latest CD, Studio 10, this Sunday at McGonigel's Mucky Duck, we caught up with the veteran Texas singer-songwriter behind "Shoes ... More >>
Photos by Bob RuggieroChicago/The Doobie Brothers Cynthia Woods Mitchell Pavilion June 26, 2010 At many classic rock shows, there's no phrase more guaranteed to start a run on bathroom and beer lines than "And now here's something from our new record." But you know what? Classic Rock Bob wan ... More >>
We can blame the Germans for a lot of things. World War I...World War II..."99 Luftballoons." But classic rock fans can at least thank them for Rockpalast. Running on German TV and broadcast throughout much of Europe since the mid-'70s, "Rockpalast" has presented concert-length shows from hundred ... More >>
Tret Fure performs Thursday, April 12, at Anderson Fair, 2007 Grant Street, 713-528-8576. Jen Rathbun also performs.
Sunday, September 25, at Verizon Wireless Theater, 520 Texas, 713-225-8551.
Sean Carnahan and Roni Size drop beats for a good cause
Little Feat can only hope to receive the same "welcome" they got here 31 years ago
Are a praised CD and a slot at SXSW enough to make this band happy? Of course not.
From the death of Lowell George on, Little Feat has learned to grow through loss
Chris Smither uses the blues as a launching pad for a sound that could make you cry