Pete Townshend told the NME on the double LP's release that he felt that The Who ought to make a last album.
The show was part of the British Summer Time 2015 concerts and took place during their 'The Who Hits 50!' tour.
The volume, by Geoffrey Feakes, is described as 'the most comprehensive guide to The Who yet published.'
Join Together @ Home will be hosted on the band’s official YouTube channel and starts this Saturday, August 8.
The British rock singer-songwriter has a successful solo career as well as his role in the Who, one of the biggest rock bands of all time.
For over 50 years The Who have been one of the most creative, dynamic and constantly interesting bands to emerge from Britain during the 60s.
The 'Covered-19' series will see the artists release a new track entirely self-produced and recorded from her NYC flat every fortnight during the lockdown.
The new dates will now begin at the 3 Arena in Dublin on 5 March next year.
Pete Townshend said the band “haven’t reached this decision easily, but given the concerns about public gatherings, we couldn’t go ahead”.
BluesClub, featuring Guy Fletcher, Robbie McIntosh and others, will play the fundraiser in honour of former bandmate Rogan, longtime guitar tech of Pete Townshend.
The long-out-of-print LP joins five additional albums from Van Zandt making all of Little Steven’s records from his early career once again available on vinyl.
The albums are new 2LP versions of the classic 1979 releases.
The No. 3 debut is the band's best since 1981's 'Face Dances.'
The band will once again team with local symphony orchestras for the North American performances, which will now begin on 21 April in Hollywood, FL.
The reflective but uplifting song shows Pete Townshend's sense of melody and riveting lyricism at the height of their powers, and Roger Daltrey in the vocal form of his career.
"As Londoners, it’s very surreal to be immortalised in stone on Camden High Street," said Pete Townshend and Roger Daltrey in a statement.