By 1968, Neil Young was well into his musical journey. After first steps in his native Canada with the Squires, the singer-songwriter headed for California, where he'd find kindred spirits in Buffalo Springfield. But the ever-restless Young would soon move on again.
Even the heavy hitters of musical inspiration have bad days, and Mr. Crazy Horse is no exception, and maybe Neil Young should follow in the footsteps of Jay Leno's passion for collecting automobiles, that is keeping them under regular maintenance schedules.
It won't be out until the end of the month, but Neil Young isn't waiting until Oct. 30 to start premiering music from 'Psychedelic Pill,' his new album with Crazy Horse -- in fact, he's just released a video for one of the record's longest tracks, 'Ramada Inn.'
Neil Young has been one of the mp3's most outspoken opponents for years, publicly decrying the format's sound limitations while infamously holding up his 'Archives' box set series until he could find a way to make current technology work for his music. Now he appears to be ready to put his money where his mouth is by debuting an all-new piece of hardware, dubbed the Pono.
At 22 years and counting, Farm Aid is one of the longest-running rock festivals around -- but as far as co-founder Willie Nelson is concerned, the fact that the show still exists is actually something of a disappointment.
The date and place for the yearly festival that is Farm Aid — headlined and hosted by Neil Young, Willie Nelson, Dave Matthews and John Mellencamp — has been announced. On Saturday, Sept. 22, 2012, the concert will find it’s home at Hersheypark Stadium in Hershey, Penn.
Neil Young and Crazy Horse are going back on the road for the first time since 2004. Beginning Oct. 3 in Windsor, Ontario, they will play arenas 23 cities across North America before finishing up on Dec. 4 in Bridgeport, Ct. Young will also co-headline the Outside Lands Music and Arts Festival with Metallica on Aug. 10-12.
The just released video for Neil Young‘s version of the American folk song ‘Oh Susannah’ is hardly an explosion of special effects, staging and production. Instead the rock legend used clips of a recession-era family gathered around the banjo to tell the song’s story in a way that’s much darker than the version one remembers from childhood.
After 18 studio albums and more than 40 years together, the Allman Brothers Band doesn’t need to reach far for songs to put in their set list — but they’ve proven more than willing (and thoroughly adept) when it comes to covering other artists’ material. The latest example: their stinging live take on Neil Young‘s ‘Southern Man,’ performed last Saturday (March 17) at New York’s Beacon Theatre.
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