This is my radio show. Smartphones were designed to thump your pocket like Michael Anthony's bass guitar. If your Ipad ain't on fire, computer screen isn't screaming for blinding stage lights and thunder crashing drum kits...then why'd you stop? Cuz deep inside you love to Rock!
Tell me your Rock stories. I don't wanna hear about how many concerts you've hit. I want the meat that made it too big to devour. Squeeze your meet and greets beside me and lets fire up the coals on everlasting backstage adventures. firstname.lastname@example.org
I was born to Rock and Radio became my stage. Music history is my reverb. Keeping you pumped up on full volume my maximum destination.
Classic Rock has a family Tree. The birthing ground of bigger than life journeys.
There used to be a time when fans of Rock knew the Artists. Not just by song. Rollingstone, Creem and today's Sam Ashe mailer should bare the face of someone you know.
I'm part of the problem. I was told to say, "Here's another four in a row."
That's gonna change. Rock Jock Talk is about the relationship between the people that make the music and those that listen.
I don't wear my hair long to look pretty. My soul is made of Metal and everything shooting from it are the magnets not strong enough to withstand the energy of the greatest music on the planet.
We're gonna cover a lot of ground. There'll be days the music's gonna sound completely out of character. It doesn't matter! Rock isn't about being in tune. Just ask Bob Dylan, Neil Young and Van Morrison.
My name is Arroe. Rock is about attitude and I've got a big one!
In an age of music where cutting albums and flopping out compact discs like
warped Frisbees seems pointless and disconnected. The proud masters of
songwriting and performance use the terms loosely while still funneling out a
few of the music terms in physical form. Hell Neil Young throws down album
listening parties. If he had his way he'd turn it all back into a vinyl format
world. The problem isn't artist. It's based on meeting the demands of fans. When
preachers walk into my recording studio hoisting tunes around in an Iphone you
know there's no way the industry of music is gonna pick up and start from the
beginning. So long live the terms cutting an album, dropping tracks or flat out
recording music. Although I feel completely out of tune talking about new albums
on the air. It's a way of life. It's a style that set the standard. Plus saying,
"Wanna go beat mix an mp3 like David Lee Roth and Bret Michaels" just sounds
worn out before it arrives. If you're a backer of some seriously cool stacks of
wax then rightfully you should know the Allman Brothers Band‘s most recent
studio album will turn 10 next month, which is a long time even for a group of
guys that would rather play live than record new music. Fortunately, according
to drummer Butch Trucks, another record might be on the horizon. Classic Rock
Magazine reports Trucks touched on the topic of new music during a wide-ranging
recent interview with Jambase, revealing that Gregg Allman “is in the best shape
he’s probably been in for decades” — not only in terms of his health, which was
endangered due to complications with his liver, but creatively too. “The word is
that he’s got a bunch of new songs ready to go,” said Trucks, “and that right
there in itself is something we haven’t had in a few years.” As it turns out,
“the word” Trucks is referring to came directly from Allman himself. “I just got
an email from Gregg a couple weeks ago — and it’s not something he does very
often — so you know something special is going on,” he pointed out. “You could
just feel it in the email that he was beaming. He said, ‘I got all these new
songs ready to go, I can’t wait. See you guys in New York.’ That just made my
day — it made my year and maybe the next three or four years.” Asked if the band
might actually start working on a new album in the foreseeable future, he
responded, “Yeah, I think we might.” First, though, the band is focused on their
annual Beacon Theatre run, where they plan to play some of the new songs, as
well as seven new covers. Then, they may finally release the long-overdue 40th
anniversary live album, of which he said, “We’ve been pounding on people for
four years. We recorded that thing in 2009 and here it’s 2013 and it’s not even