By Tracie Ratiner
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Extra resources for Contemporary Musicians: Profiles of the People in Music, Volume 65
The Jazz Composer’s Orchestra, JCOA, 1968. Charlie Haden, Liberation Music Orchestra, Impulse, 1969. Escalator Over the Hill, JCOA, 1971. Tropic Appetites, Watt, 1973. 13-3/4, Watt, 1975. Dinner Music, Watt, 1976. The Carla Bley Band—European Tour 1977, Watt, 1977. Music Mecanique, Watt, 1979. Fictitious Sports, Columbia, 1980. Social Studies, Watt, 1980. , Watt, 1981. The Ballad of the Fallen, ECM, 1983. Heavy Heart, Watt, 1984. I Hate to Sing, Watt, 1985. Night Glo, Watt, 1985. Duets, Watt, 1988.
San Vicente Blvd. նG410, West Hollywood, CA 90069. com. Band Formed in Los Angeles The West Coast-based Buckcherry came together in 1995 after Todd and Nelson were introduced by their tattoo artist. The two hit it off and produced a few widely diverse demo tapes. Among his influences, Todd counted comedian Sam Kinison and bands like Metallica and AC/DC, as well as gangsta rap. “I used to listen to punk rock and then got turned on to Prince and Billy Idol,” Todd told Vox magazine. ) joined the group.
Wow, just seeing it in the shrink wrap when we were done with it and it was mixed and we actually had a bar code on the back, that was really exciting,” he told Florida Entertainment Scene. ” Enjoyed Crazy Comeback The album’s signature track was “Crazy B—,” a rifffilled, bump-and-grind rant, which garnered a Grammy nomination for best hard rock performance. Buckcherry never envisioned the song becoming a hit. Initially, “Crazy B—” was released online, but found steady rotation on XM radio’s hard-rock channel Boneyard, forcing the band to release a less explicit version.
Contemporary Musicians: Profiles of the People in Music, Volume 65 by Tracie Ratiner