Thursday morning music news: Chuck Klosterman gets ethical, Bob Welch passes on and Colin Powell and Wayne Coyne crash and burn
Bandmates remember the life and music of Fleetwood Mac guitarist Bob Welch, who took his own life last week at the age of 65.
Frances Preston, country music hall-of-famer and Music City’s first female music executive, has passed away.
Colin Powell is no Barack Obama. Proof.
Geek out to the sounds of Ridley Scott’s “Prometheus.”
Chuck Klosterman is the new “ethicist” for New York Times Magazine.
If that makes as much sense as John Lydon becoming the next judge on “The Voice,” no worries. That’s not happening any time soon.
Relive all your Twangfest 16 memories (or lack thereof) with videos from the festival.
NPR profiles XL, the little label that really could.
What’s Dutch pop all about? The Guardian offers a 10-song guide.
Michael Stipe’s Soho loft can be yours for a cool $11 million.
Maybe one of these DJs will be moving in.
Everybody gets hacked, but it took Last.fm three months to figure it out.
Once upon a time, turntables in cars were the greatest options ever.
The cloud is getting heavy. Amazon is about to ink a license deal with UMG, Sony et. al.
Please explain why it’s taken this long to get a Motörhead lager and how I can get a case.
Erykah Badu to Wayne Coyne: “You can KISS MY Glittery ASS.” In other words, that NSFW video by the Flaming Lips probably wasn’t such a good idea.
It wouldn’t be a Danzig show if dude didn’t try to take out a photographer.
Take a stroll down the Sunset Strip of the ’80s.
Mr. Rogers, auto-tuned.