Photos

Photographer's notes: May 9, 1974, Harvard Square Theatre, Cambridge, Massachusetts, 10 pm show. I was sitting on a drum case on the side of the stage. As the E Street band stood in unison by my side, Springsteen took a seat at the piano, about four feet in front of me. His fingers stretched out, beginning a haunting melody. At first I didn't recognize the song, or the gravity of the moment, or maybe it was both... but one impulse quickly took over me: reload the camera and shoot away. This shot was the result. It’s the image of the night, a young artist beginning his song and his future.

Bruce Springsteen At Harvard Square Theater, May 9th, 1974

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Photos: Billy Joel At The Bridgestone Arena, Nashville, TN

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Luke Long of Ha Ha Tonka

Photos: Bloodshot Records Party In Austin, Texas

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James Felice of the Felice Brothers

The Heartbreaker Banquet at Willie Nelson’s Ranch

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St. Vincent

SXSW In Photos

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Hurray For the Riff Raff  at the Billy Reid + Weather Up Austin Shindig. Photo: Justin St. Clair

Photos: The Billy Reid + Weather Up Austin Shindig

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Bela Fleck & Abigail Washburn at Shaftman Performance Hall in Roanoke, VA

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Photos: Shakey Graves and Shovels & Rope at the Alabama Music Box

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7. “Mother And Child Reunion”- The very first track on his first solo album following his separation from Garfunkel, “Mother And Child Reunion” immediately establishes the musical adventurousness that would distinguish Simon’s subsequent career. Recorded in Jamaica, it’s one of the first pop songs to incorporate reggae rhythms. That it does so without sacrificing any of Simon’s innate melodic touch is the real triumph.

The Top 15 Paul Simon Songs

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Top 10 Performances from Bob Dylan: The 30th Anniversary Concert Celebration

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This is a good way to remember my name, also an exercise in humility. I was having to throw a bra back to a girl who mistook me for someone from a very popular vampire movie series.

Photo Gallery: A Day In The Life Of J. Roddy Walston & The Business

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The Beatles – “Twist And Shout” By the time The Beatles got their hands on The Top Notes’ “Shake It Up, Baby,” it had already been covered and made a hit as “Twist And Shout” by The Isley Brothers. But The Beatles took it the extra mile, getting just a little bit wilder and rocking out a little bit harder. The last recording of the Please Please Me sessions, this is its only take — John Lennon had no voice left to sing it again. But the physical sacrifice paid off; it reached No. 2 on the charts and is the only Beatles cover song to reach a national Top 10 singles chart.

15 Legendary Cover Songs

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