Despite countless hits over 5 decades, the Doobie Brothers have not cracked the Rock & Roll Hall of Fame heading into their desert show at Fantasy Springs.
The rocker who turns 60 in November talks about writing with Ed Sheeran, having to correct Luciano Pavarotti, and why he wants to plant a million trees.
The Zombies’ Colin Blunstone chats about the group disbanding, his own solo album, and touring with Brian Wilson prior to their Fantasy Springs gig.
50 Years of Jethro Tull: Ian Anderson chats about the evolution of the group’s sound and whatever became of Gerald Bostock.
They were only teenagers when America’s first hit, “A Horse With No Name” began their five-decade journey toward musical stardom.
Tom Jones, who performs May 25 at Fantasy Springs Resort Casino, is much more than the image record producers first introduced to the world more than 50 years ago.
The Doobie Brothers seem to be as popular today as they were during their 1970s heyday, and founding guitarist/vocalist Tom Johnston has a theory as to why that’s the case: It’s all about connecting with people. “That [decade] was the zenith of our career, and we were everywhere,” says Johnston. But the appeal of the band’s music hasn’t fizzled and