“What I really want people to realise is that this group, The Band, was one of the most unique musical entities ever in the history of rock and roll.”
“I wanted to write something that was stirring inside of me,” says The Band’s Robbie Robertson of his song ‘Up On Cripple Creek’.
The self-titled second album by The Band honed everything from ‘Music From Big Pink’ with deft performances and an innate knack for storytelling.
Enjoying one of the most prolific periods of his career, Robbie Robertson has released a new album, ‘Sinematic’, and scored the movie ‘The Irishman’.
The new recording provides a somewhat unusual take on the holiday song tradition.
New editions of the 1969 landmark include a 180 gram, 2LP “tiger’s eye” colour vinyl limited edition.
The 1974 album continued the huge success that Ringo enjoyed in the years after The Beatles' demise.
The 13-song set is accompanied by a 12” x 12” casebound 36-page hardcover book featuring Robertson's custom-made artwork.
The classic song was written by Canadian Robbie Robertson about the last days of the Civil War, and sung by American southerner Levon Helm.
Robertson was accompanied by house band the Roots in his first network TV performance for eight years.
Hear Robbie Roberson, Ringo Starr and other musicians including Marcus King, Lucas Nelson and Japanese guitarist Char cover The Band’s ‘The Weight’.
The song is inspired by some of the challenges that Robertson faced as a youth in Canada.
Robbie Robertson sat with executive producers Ron Howard, Brian Grazer and director Daniel Roher about bringing 'Once Were Brothers' documentary to life.
From being booed with Dylan to changing the course of music, The Band’s Robbie Robertson recalls a unique “circle of creativity”.
His fourth solo album was a celebration of both Eric's refuelled creativity and some great musical relationships.