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Archive for November, 2012

Rock Birthdays/Today In Rock: November

by on Nov.01, 2012, under ROCK B-DAYS/TODAY IN ROCK, ROCK NEWS

Rock Birthdays:

Nov. 1: Rick Allen (Def Leppard) - 48
Anthony Kiedis (Red Hot Chili Peppers) - 49

Nov. 2: Bobby Dall (Poison) - 48

Nov. 4: Jeff Scott Soto (Yngwie Malmsteen, Journey) - 46

Nov. 5: Bryan Adams - 52
Brian Wheat (Tesla) - 48

Nov. 6: Glenn Frey (Eagles) - 63
Craig Goldie (Dio, Giuffria, Rough Cutt, Dio Disciples) -0 50
Corey Glover (Living Colour) - 47
Paul Gilbert (Mr. Big) - 45

Nov. 7: Tommy Thayer (Kiss, Black N’ Blue) - 51
Brian Jay (Keel) - 50

Nov. 9: Tom Fogerty (Credence Clearwater Revival) - 70
Joe Bauchard (Blue Oyster Cult) - 63
Alan Gratzer (REO Speedwagon) - 63

Nov. 10: Greg Lake (King Crimson, Emerson, Lake & Palmer) - 64

Nov. 12: Neil Young - 66
Buck Dharma (Blue Oyster Cult) - 64
David Ellefson (Megadeth) - 47

Nov. 14: James Young (Styx) - 62
Frankie Banali (Quiet Riot) - 60
Alec Jon Such (ex-Bon Jovi) - 55

Nov. 15: Steve Fossen (Heart, Alias) - 62

Nov. 17: Martin Barre (Jethro Tull) - 65

Nov. 18: Herman Rarebell (ex-Scorpions) - 62
Rudy Sarzo (Quiet Riot/Ozzy/Whitesnake/Blue Oyster Cult) - 61
Kirk Hammett (Metallica) - 49

Nov. 19: Matt Sorum (ex-Guns N’ Roses, The Cult, Velvet Revolver) - 51

Nov. 20: Duane Allman (Allman Brothers) - b.1946
Joe Walsh (Eagles, James Gang) - 64
Frank Marino (Mahogany Rush) - 57

Nov. 21: Gary Pihl (Sammy Hagar, Boston) - 61

Nov. 22: Stevie Van Zant (E Street Band) - 61

Nov. 24: Bev Bevan (Black Sabbath, ELO) - 67

Nov. 26: John McVie (Fleetwood Mac) - 66

Nov. 27: Jimi Hendrix (b. 1942)
Charlie Benante (Anthrax) - 49
Mike Bordin (Faith No More, Ozzy Osbourne) - 49

Nov. 28: Paul Shaffer - 62
Matt Cameron (Soundgarden) - 43

Nov. 29: Ronnie Montrose (Montrose, Edgar Winter Group) - 64
Barry Goudreau (Boston) - 57

Nov. 30: Dick Clark - 82
Roger Glover (Deep Purple, Rainbow) - 66
Billy Idol - 56
Masayoshi Yamashita (Loudness) - 51
Mike Matijevic (Steelheart) - 47

Today In Rock History
Nov. 1
1962: The Beatles returned to the Star Club in Hamburg, Germany for a two-week residency.
1965: A Rolling Stones gig in Rochester, New York came to an abrupt halt after seven minutes when three-thousand fans tried to rush the stage.
1969: The Beatles topped the album charts in America with Abbey Road. It stayed at number one for 11 weeks.
2003: Bruce Springsteen and Michael J. Fox performed “Light of Day,” the title track of the 1987 movie starring Fox, during a Parkinson's Disease benefit at New Jersey’s Stone Pony.

Nov. 2
1967: Pink Floyd spent the day at Abbey Road Studios in London recording “Paintbox.”
1968: Cream performed at Madison Square Garden during their farewell tour. The band was given a platinum disc commemorating American sales of the double album Wheels of Fire.
1974: George Harrison opened his North American tour in Vancouver, the first-ever solo tour by a Beatle, and the first time Harrison himself had hit the road since 1966.
1976: In an interview with the BBC program The Old Grey Whistle Test, Led Zeppelin’s Robert Plant and manager Peter Grant explained they got the idea to make The Song Remains the Same after using large TV screens at their 1975 Earl’s Court concerts.

Nov. 3
1957: Sun Records released Jerry Lee Lewis’ “Great Balls of Fire.” The single became his biggest hit and peaked at number two.
1964: The mayor of Cleveland banned The Rolling Stones following a 17-year-old’s fall from a balcony during their gig at the Public Hall.
1977: Elton John announced he was retiring from the stage during a concert in London. His retirement ended in February of 1979.
1978: The Cars arrived in England to begin a mini-tour promoting their debut single “Just What I Needed.”
2003: Aerosmith performed the Hank Williams, Jr. theme song “Are You Ready For Some Football?” live on Monday Night Football.
2004: Guitar legend Eric Clapton was made a Commander of the British Empire in a ceremony at Buckingham Palace.

Nov. 4
1963: The Beatles performed for Queen Elizabeth II, the Queen Mother, Princess Margaret and Lord Snowdon at the Royal Variety Performance in London. John Lennon informed the audience, “Will the people in the cheaper seats clap your hands. All the rest of you, rattle your jewelry.
1964: The Beatles wrapped up sessions for their album Beatles for Sale.
1968: At Abbey Road Studios, Pink Floyd recorded “Point Me at the Sky” and “Careful with That Axe, Eugene.”
1969: Led Zeppelin played a disastrous gig at Ontario’s Kitchener Memorial Auditorium. John Bonham was too ill to perform “Moby Dick,” Jimmy Page blew out his amplifier and only two-thousand people turned up to see the band.
1972: The Doobie Brothers reached number 11 on the singles chart with “Listen to the Music.”
1973: At London’s Rainbow Theater, Pink Floyd and Soft Machine played a benefit for the Machine’s Robert Wyatt. The drummer was paralyzed after falling from an open window during a party.
1976: A Bruce Springsteen and the E Street Band concert at New York City’s Palladium Theater was delayed when someone phoned in a bomb threat.
1977: The Last Waltz, a documentary about The Band’s last concert, premiered in New York.
1978: Boston, the band, played Boston, the city, kicking off two sold-out nights at the Boston Garden.
1978: Talking Heads released their single “Take Me to the River.” It became their first top 40 single, peaking at number 26.
1991: The Rock & Roll Hall of Fame admitted Bobby “Blue” Bland, Booker T & the MG’s, Johnny Cash, Jimi Hendrix, The Isley Brothers, Sam & Dave and The Yardbirds.
1992: Elton John and his lyricist Bernie Taupin signed to Warner-Chappell’s music publishers for an unprecedented 39-million dollars.

Nov. 6
1965: Bill Graham (later to become America’s biggest promoter) puts on his first show at Fillmore West, with Grateful Dead and Jefferson Airplane
1965: Bob Dylan and Robbie Robertson meet up with Brian Jones and jam through the night of the famous electricity blackout, at the New York Hilton Hotel
1965: Rolling Stones: ‘Get Off of My Cloud’ Top US 45
1976: Steve Miller: ‘Rock ‘N’ Me’ Top US 45
1993: Meatloaf ‘I’d Do Anything For Love (But I Wont Do That)’ Top US single
1993: Pearl Jam “VS’ Top US LP

Nov. 7
1968: Jim Morrison and The Doors were banned from the city of Phoenix after he asked the audience to stand up at their concert.
1969: The Rolling Stones kicked off an American tour in Fort Collins, Colorado.
1971: ‘Led Zeppelin 4′ LP released
1974: Ted Nugent won the National Squirrel Shooting Archery Contest because he successfully picked off a rodent at a distance of 150 yards.
1987: Bruce Springsteen: ‘Tunnel of Love’ #1 US LP
1982: Iron Maiden begin their first tour of Australia.
1988: Iron Maiden release the single ‘The Clairvoyant’
1988: John Fogerty was victorious in the court case brought against him by Fantasy Records. The label, which owned his recordings with Creedence Clearwater Revival, alleged he plagiarized his own “Run Through the Jungle” on his 1985 hit “The Old Man Down the Road.”
1991: Frank Zappa was diagnosed with prostate cancer.
2002: Guns N’ Roses fans in Vancouver rioted after Axl Rose failed to show for the opening date on the group’s comeback tour. A band spokesperson said Rose’s plane was grounded in Los Angeles due to bad weather.
2003: The Rolling Stones played Hong Kong for the first time, headlining a concert to quell fears of a SARS epidemic.
2003: Pink Floyd’s David Gilmour was made a Commander of the British Empire by Queen Elizabeth II.
2006: Genesis announced they are reforming for an upcoming world tour.

Nov. 8
1961: Brian Epstein phoned The Cavern to try to get a ticket to the next Beatles concert. He became the band’s manager shortly after seeing them.
1966: The Jimi Hendrix Experience played the first of four nights at Munich’s Big Apple Club.
1967: How I Won the War, starring John Lennon, had its New York premiere.
1968: Cynthia Lennon was granted a divorce from her husband in London. John Lennon was not in court because he had rushed to Yoko Ono’s bedside at Queen Charlotte’s Hospital. Ono suffered a miscarriage shortly afterwards.
1969: Led Zeppelin finished their fourth tour of the United States at San Francisco’s Winterland Theater. On the same day, their album Led Zeppelin II entered the British charts, where it would stay for 138 weeks.
1969: The Rolling Stones performed in Los Angeles, where they smashed the concert gross record previously held by The Beatles.
1970: Jim Morrison made recordings of his spoken word material. After his death, The Doors set the poems to music as An American Prayer.
1971: At London’s Empire Ballroom, Paul McCartney threw a party to launch his new group Wings.
1975: Elton John debuts at No. 1 on US LP chart for second time with ‘Rock of the Westies’
1980: Bruce Springsteen ‘The River’ #1 US LP
1998: Metallica release a remake of Bob Seger’s's ‘Turn The Page’, as the first single from Garage Inc.
1999: Van Halen singer Gary Cherone leaves the band

Nov. 9
1961: Brian Epstein went to Liverpool’s Cavern Club to get a glimpse of The Beatles.
1966: John Lennon attended a private showing of an exhibition by Yoko Ono at London’s Indica Gallery, where he met the New York artist for the first time. She said she had never heard of him. On the same day, many conspiracy buffs believed that Paul McCartney was killed in a car crash, and Beatles manager Brian Epstein also informed a British promoter that the band would no longer perform live.
1967: Roger McGuinn kicked David Crosby out of The Byrds. Gene Clark replaced him.
1967: The first issue of Rolling Stone was published. Its cover star was John Lennon, in his guise as “Private Gripweed” from the film How I Won the War.
1968: Led Zeppelin’s Robert Plant married his wife, Maureen. The couple had their reception at Led Zeppelin’s gig in London’s Roundhouse.
1973: Cat Stevens’ episode of In Concert aired on ABC.
1973: Billy Joel released his album Piano Man.
1974: Bachman Turner Overdrive ‘You Ain’t Seen Nothing Yet’ #1 US 45
1975: David Bowie was the guest star on the Cher TV show. He and Cher performed a medley of “Young Americans,” “Song Sung Blue,” “One,” “Da Doo Ron Ron,” “Wedding Bell Blues,” “Maybe” “Day Tripper,” “Ain’t No Sunshine” and “Youngblood.”
1993: Drummer Tommy Lee of Mötley Crüe was arrested for carrying a concealed handgun onto an airplane.

Nov. 10
1958: Billboard had its eye on one of rock’s newest entrepreneurs, Dick Clark. His American Bandstand was celebrated as “one of the hottest merchandizing and promotional opportunities” on TV.
1966: English newspapers broke the news that there would be no more Beatles tours.
1967: The Moody Blues released Nights in White Satin.
1973: John Lennon met with producer Phil Spector to ask for his assistance with a collection of rock ‘n’ roll covers.
1973: English singer David Essex released his single “Rock On.” It became his only top ten hit, peaking at number five in 1974.
1978: The Clash released their second album, Give ‘Em Enough Rope, in the U-K.
1986: Bruce Springsteen released Live 1975 – 1985, which went on to become one of the biggest-selling box sets of all time.
1992: Guns N’ Roses lead singer Axl Rose was found guilty in St. Louis of inciting a riot in 1991 at the city’s Riverport Amphitheatre. Rose was given a suspended sentence, put on probation and ordered to donate ten-thousand dollars each to five different charities.
1994: Jimmy Page and Robert Plant performed “Stairway to Heaven” on a Japanese television program, saying it would be the last time.
1998: Bruce Springsteen released Tracks, a four-CD collection of demos and unreleased recordings. The set debuted at number 27 on the album chart.
2003: Jane’s Addiction played a surprise “flash-mob” gig in London’s Convent Garden. Fans were directed via text message to the location, where the band played favorites like “Had a Dad.”
2003: The late Johnny Cash was the subject of a tribute concert in Nashville that included performances from Sheryl Crow, Kid Rock, Steve Earle, Kris Kristofferson and Willie Nelson.
2003: Laryngitis problems forced David Bowie to abandon a concert in Nice, France. His voice gave out in the middle of “Ziggy Stardust.”

Nov. 11
1966: The Grateful Dead performed at a Hell’s Angels dance held at San Francisco’s Sokol Hall.
1969: Jim Morrison jailed following antics on a flight from LA to Phoenix
1970: The Doors performed live with Jim Morrison for the last time in New Orleans.
1971: Led Zeppelin IV landed in stores. The much-anticipated record had been delayed due to problems with the final mixing and cover artwork, which didn’t feature a title or the band’s name. Robert Plant said, “The hierarchy of the record business aren’t into the fact that covers are important to a band’s image. We just said they couldn’t have the master tapes until they got the cover right.”
1973: Elton John ‘Goodbye Yellow Brick Road’ #1 US LP
1976: KISS release ‘Rock And Roll Over’
1979: San Francisco witnessed the premiere of Rock Justice, a rock opera penned by Jefferson Starship’s Marty Balin. The show ran for four nights at the Old Waldorf nightclub. Balin played a rock star on trial for suffering a career nosedive.
1990: Rolling Stones guitarist Ron Wood was hit by a car in England and broke both his legs.
1995: Smashing Pumpkins ‘Mellon Collie and The Infinite Sadness’ #1 US LP
1999: Eddie Van Halen announced he was undergoing hip replacement surgery.
2003: A New Jersey radio station pulled all Jethro Tull music from its playlist after frontman Ian Anderson criticized excessive displays of the American flag, arguing, “It’s easy to confuse patriotism with nationalism.”
2003: Courtney Love pleaded not guilty to two felony charges of drug possession at a court in Beverly Hills.
2003: Phil Collins revealed that he had lost nearly 60 percent of his hearing in his left ear.
2005: “Rock and Roll, Part 2” singer Gary Glitter vanished from his home in Ba Ring Vung Tau after Vietnamese authorities discovered a 15-year-old girl living there.

Nov. 12
1970: Doors make their final appearance as a quartet in New Orleans
1973: Queen begin their first UK tour in Leeds, supporting Mott the Hoople
1988: U2: ‘Rattle and Hum’ #1 US LP

Nov. 13
1967: Beatles ‘Yellow Submarine’ film opens in US
1971: Santana: ‘Santana 3′ #1 US LP
1992: 90,000 people attend a concert in Mexico City as Elton John performs in Mexico for the first time

Nov. 14
1967: Pink Floyd began a U-K tour supporting The Jimi Hendrix Experience.
1967: John Lennon and Yoko Ono’s Half-A-Wind Show art exhibition closed at London’s Lisson Gallery.
1969: David Bowie ‘Space Oddity’ LP released
1969: Led Zeppelin began recording their third album at Olympia Studios, kicking off with a run-through of “Since I’ve Been Loving You.” Robert Plant said, “If bootleg record-makers got it together properly instead of waving those evil mikes on the end of broomsticks, this is the kind of sound they would get at a Led Zeppelin live concert.”
1990: In Newsweek, The Who’s Pete Townshend said he is bisexual. He said, “I know how it feels to be a woman because I am a woman. And I won’t be classified as just a man.”
1992: John Mellencamp’s keyboard player John Cascella was discovered dead in his car in Indiana. He had a heart attack.
1995: Alice In Chains release their self-titled third record.
1999: Billy Idol and Sammy Hagar led 20-thousand motorcyclists on the 16th-annual Love Ride. The parade raised money for the Muscular Dystrophy Association.

Nov. 15
1959: Johnny & the Moondogs – made up of future Beatles John Lennon, Paul McCartney and George Harrison – took part in the finals of a talent competition in which the winner appeared on English TV’s Star Search. Unfortunately for John, Paul and George, the last bus back to Liverpool left before the judging was due to occur, and the band was forced to pull out.
1964: In the middle of a tour of America, Rolling Stones guitarist Brian Jones was hospitalized with a fever. He missed the band’s last four concerts.
1965: The Rolling Stones performed on NBC’s Hullabaloo for the first time, singing “Get Off My Cloud.”
1965: The Beatles completed their sessions for Rubber Soul.
1969: Janis Joplin was arrested for using obscene language at a concert in Tampa, Florida. When a policeman tried to control the crowd with a bullhorn, she allegedly told him, “Don’t f*** with those people! Hey, Mister, what’re you so uptight about? Did you buy a five-dollar ticket?” When she was requested to tell the audience to sit down, Joplin allegedly replied, “I’m not telling them s***.” Charges were later dropped.
1974: The Faces released “You Can Make Me Dance, Sing or Anything,” which became their last single when Rod Stewart announced he was leaving the band in 1976.
1981: New Iron Maiden singer, Bruce Dickinson, is introduced to UK audiences at the Rainbow.
1984: KISS’ Animalize U.S. tour opens.
1992: Ozzy Osbourne said his show in Costa Mesa, California would be his last concert ever. The show was in in Costa Mesa, California on the final leg of the No More Tours Tour. Black Sabbath with frontman Rob Halford (!) opened the show. The show turned into a Sabbath reunion when Tony Iommi, Geezer Butler and Bill Ward joined Ozzy on stage for a four-song encore.
1999: Elton John threatened to cancel a show in Winnipeg, Canada after customs officers searched his plane and kept his entourage waiting at the airport for two hours.
2000: Tesla reunite.

Nov. 16
1962: The Beatles paid a visit to the Devonshire Arms pub in London and the editorial offices of Disc magazine.
1965: George Martin spent the day firming up the track listing of the Beatles’ Rubber Soul.
1968: Led Zeppelin played Manchester College of Science & Technology in England. They were paid 225 pounds.
1968: Jimi Hendrix’s Electric Ladyland reaches #1
1973: NBC’s Midnight Special showed David Bowie’s 1980 Floor Show special. The show was taped in London’s Marquee Club, one of the venues where Bowie played with his early bands.
1974: John Lennon: ‘Walls and Bridges’ #1 US LP
1977: Canadian rockers Rush received three gold records for sales of their albums 2112, All the World’s a Stage and A Farewell to Kings.
1978: The film version of Sgt. Pepper’s Lonely Hearts Club Band opened. It starred Peter Frampton, The Bee Gees, Earth Wind & Fire, Alice Cooper and Steve Martin.
1978: Queen performed at Madison Square Garden. During “Fat Bottomed Girls,” several female nude cyclists joined them onstage.
1979: Pink Floyd released their single “Another Brick in the Wall, Part 2” in the U-K, where it went to number one.
1984: Triumph release Thunder Seven.
1987: Lenny Kravitz married actress Lisa Bonet, who was that day celebrating her 20th birthday. They divorced in 1993.
1996: The Beatles Anthology Volume 3 went to number one in the American album chart. The Beatles became the first act to have three number-one albums in a 12-month period.

Nov. 17
1963: Mick Jagger and Keith Richards met singer Gene Pitney at a taping of the British pop program Thank Your Lucky Stars. They gave him their song “That Girl Belongs to Yesterday.” The song was a hit in both America and the U-K. It was another year before Jagger and Richards began writing songs for their own group.
1967: The Beatles completed their sessions for the soundtrack album The Magical Mystery Tour. They also changed the name of their partnership from Beatles and Co. to Apple Music Limited.
1970: New York radio station WPLJ broadcast an Elton John concert live. The gig was later released as the 1971 live album 11-17-70.
1971: Rod Stewart and Faces release their third LP, ‘A Nod Is as Good as a Wink’ in US
1978: Led Zeppelin recorded two takes of their new song “All My Love.”
1987: During a concert in L-A, U2’s Bono pulled a fan from the audience and the two sang along to the band’s version of “People Get Ready.” In turn, the aspiring singer handed Bono a demo tape.
1990: David Crosby crashed his motorcycle in L-A breaking his shoulder, left leg and ankle. Police said the singer wasn’t wearing a helmet.
1994: Ritchie Blackmore plays his final show with Deep Purple in Finland, to later be temporarily replaced by Joe Satriani and then permanently replaced by Steve Morse.
2000: The Cult release a six-CD box set, Rare Cult, through Beggars Banquet.
2003: Meat Loaf was rushed to the hospital after collapsing during a London concert. His record company said the 56-year-old singer “collapsed from exhaustion due to a prolonged viral infection.”

Nov. 18
1966: Pink Floyd played a “philadelic” music event at England’s Hornsey College of Art.
1967: Pink Floyd released their third single, “Apples and Oranges,” in England.
1972: Danny Whitten, a guitarist and songwriter with the rock band Crazy Horse, died of a heroin overdose. Neil Young, who occasionally used Crazy Horse as a backing band, recorded his 1975 masterpiece Tonight’s the Night as a tribute.
1975: Bruce Springsteen’s first gigs in London were hyped with posters reading, “Finally the world is ready for Bruce Springsteen.” Having already appeared on the covers of Newsweek and Time, Springsteen finally cracked and tore down the posters in the lobby of London’s Hammersmith Odeon.
1978: Billy Joel: ’52nd Street’ #1 US LP
1984: Guitarist Stevie Ray Vaughan won Entertainer of the Year and Blues Instrumentalist of the Year at the W.C. Handy National Blues Awards.
1986: Boston: ‘Amanda’ #1 US Song
1987: U2 decided to support themselves as they played their second night in L-A as a mythical country group called The Dalton Brothers.
1988: The film Buster, which starred Genesis drummer Phil Collins as a British train robber, opened in the United States.
1990: At a rock memorabilia auction, Paul McCartney’s birth certificate sold for 18-thousand dollars.
1995: The Rolling Stones became the first band ever to Webcast one of their concerts over the Internet.
1997: MSG releases Written In The Sand.
2003: John Lennon’s handwritten lyrics to The Beatles’ “Nowhere Man” sold for over 300-thousand dollars at a New York auction.

Nov. 19
1988: Bon Jovi: ‘Bad Medicine’ #1 US Single
1994: Nirvana MTV Unplugged in New York #1 US LP
1996: Ozzy Osbourne releases the single, ‘Walk On Water’, pulled from the soundtrack to Beavis & Butthead Do America.

Nov. 20
1973: Nineteen-year-old Who Fan, Scott Haldin, stands in for ill Keith Moon during a concert in San Francisco
1979: Iron Maiden sign to EMI.
1991: The Rolling Stones sign a $45 million deal with Virgin, making them rock’s highest paid group at that time
2001: Aerosmith release a new 2CD collection, Young Lust: The Aerosmith Anthology, through Universal.

Nov. 21
1967: The Who release The Who Sell Out, known as one of the first “concept” albums, on Decca Records. The album features the classic ‘I Can See For Miles’.
1975: the first gathering of the KISS Army.
1980: Iron Maiden begin a mini UK tour to introduce new member Adrian Smith.
1987: Billy Idol: ‘Mony Mony’ #1 US Single
1990: Mick Jagger marries Jerry Hall
1995: The “Beatles Anthology I” sets a first-day sales record, selling 450,000 copies

Nov. 22
1963: Beatles’ ‘With the Beatles’ LP released
1968: Beatles’ ‘White Album’ released
1975: Nazareth score their only major US hit as ‘Love Hurts’ goes into American chart, on way to No. 8
1976: ‘Boston’ LP goes platinum
1980: John Lennon’s ‘Double Fantasy’ hits UK LP chart
1980: Dire Straits’ ‘Makin’ Movies’ LP hits US Top 40
1986: Iron Maiden’s ‘Stranger In A Strange Land’ single is released.
1997: INXS singer Michael Hutchence is found dead after hanging himself in an Australian hotel.

Nov. 23
1974: Rolling Stones: ‘It’s Only Rock and Roll’ #1 US LP

Nov. 24
1968: Cream performed their farwell concert at the Royal Albert Hall in London, England.
1972: ABC TV premieres ‘In Concert’ on US television, with Alice Cooper, Chuck Berry, Blood, Sweat and Tears, Poco and Allman Brothers
1979: Iron Maiden release The Soundhouse Tapes on their own label, Rock Hard Records.
1991: Eric Carr, drummer for KISS, died of complications from a rare form of heart cancer. He was 41 years old.
1991: Freddie Mercury of Queen dies
1998: Metrallica release Garage Inc and EMI unleashes the Ultimate IRON MAIDEN Box Set, featuring all 12 of the band’s albums.

Nov. 25
1976: ‘The Last Waltz’ the final concert by the Band, takes place at the Winterland Theatre in San Francisco
1995: Alice In Chains : Alice In Chains : US LP
2007: Quiet Riot frontman Kevin DuBrow’s body was found in his Las Vegas home November 25, dead at age 52. He was believed to have died six days earlier of an accidental cocaine overdose.

Nov. 26
1977: Sex Pistols release ‘Anarchy in the UK’
1984: Quiet Riot’s Metal Health reaches #1.
1988: ‘Hysteria’ by Def Leppard logs its 62nd week in US Top 10, the fifth longest run for 25 years
1994: Eagles Hell Freezes Over : #1 US LP

Nov. 27
1967: Beatles release ‘Magical Mystery Tour’ package
1969: Rolling Stones open a four-night stand at Madison Square Garden, recorded for ”Get Yer Ya Yas Out’
1995: The Beatles’ “Anthology I” sets a first week sales record, selling 1.2 million copies

Nov. 28
1990: Law enforcement officials in Los Angeles decide there isn’t enough evidence to prosecute Guns N' Roses singer Axl Rose for assault in connection with a dispute involving his neighbor. The neighbor claims that Rose hit her over the head with an empty wine bottle.

Nov. 29
1968: John Lennon is fined £15- and convicted of possession of cannabis – the first Beatle to be caught breaking the law
1977: KISS Alive II is released.
1979: the 4 original members of KISS perform for what they think will be the last time together. However, they reunite in
1996 for a tour in full makeup.
1986: Bon Jovi: ‘You Give Love a Bad Name’ #1 US Single
1984: Deep Purple release Perfect Strangers.
1985: KISS’ Asylum tour begins.
1986: Bruce Springsteen enters US album chart at No. 1 with ‘Live 75-85′ boxed set – only the fourth album and first box set ever to go into chart at the top spot
1992: U2′s first TV special, called “U2′s Zoo TV Outside Broadcast,” is shown on Fox-TV.
1995: Sammy Hagar marries Kari Karte on a mountain in Northern California.
2001: former Beatle George Harrison passes away at the age of 58.

Nov. 30
1974: Elton John: ‘Greatest Hits’ #1 US LP
1974: Eagles hit US chart with ‘Best of My Love’, their first No. 1
1977: David Bowie Joins Bing Crosby on Crosby’s 42nd annual Christmas special. They sing ‘Little Drummer Boy’

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