Monday, April 22, 2019

Features

Jack Bruce Retrospective – Captain Jack

Bassist, singer and songwriter Jack Bruce carved a unique swathe though music for over five decades. Gareth Morgan pays tribute

American Authors Interview—James Shelley’s Peak Performance

This interview was originally published in 2014. He was already living a pretty adventurous life before the success his band American Authors has had with...

Billy Sheehan Interview—Mr. Big, Winery Dogs, Steve Vai, and More

This interview was originally published in 2014. I remember the buzz going around my fellow Southern Californian musicians -- especially bass players -- when early...
vintage guitars gibson

Vintage Guitars – Guitars Gibson Should Never Have Made

Any guitar maker with a 100-year history is going to drop clangers from time to time. Sid Bishop looks at the misses from Michigan…

Richie Kotzen Interview—Essentially Calm, Cool, and Collected

This interview was originally published in 2014. It’s all about the guitar. Or at least it started that way. Richie Kotzen picked one up around...

Paul Gilbert Interview—The Voice of His Guitar

This interview was originally published in 2014. Absolutely mind blowing. He’s been absolutely mind-blowing on the fretboard since he was a teenager. That’s six-string voodoo...

New Judas Priest—Glenn Tipton Interview

This interview was originally published in 2014. Indestructible. That's as good a definition for the band Judas Priest as any. Despite an oft-changing roster over...

Tommy Emmanuel, CGP—Live and Unleashed

This interview was originally published in 2014. Fingerstyle guitar was not where he started out, but it is as one of the world’s pre-eminent fingerpickers...

Stanley Clarke Interview: School Days Revisited for Bass Legend

This interview was first published in 2014. “School Days” has come full circle for Stanley Clarke. The 1976 jazz rock hit long ago made the...
single pickup

Single Pickups – The Power of One

At the dawn of the electric age one pickup was all you got, but then came the ’50s and ’60s with switching choices aplenty. Is there still a place for a guitar with the bare minimum of electronics, reflecting everything back on the skills of the player? Michael Heatley thinks there is…
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