Publisher Mark Booth describes the book as “a great rock novel” that “captures the craziness of the music business”.
Our tribute to arguably the greatest rock singer, from Who classics and live favourites to more recent solo projects.
On 14 February 1970, The Who took to the stage of the refectory of the University of Leeds to record the classic 'Live At Leeds.'
The legendary band hit London on the back of their high-profile US tour which kicks off on 7 May.
A groundbreaking song in British rock history was born in London on 13 October 1965, followed by the album of the same name on 3 December.
The trek finds the legendary band bring their indelible brand of powerhouse rock to 29 cities beginning in May.
On 13 January 1968, the band took a major step to the grand concepts of their later work, as 'The Who Sell Out' made its British chart debut.
Endlessly underrated, Hardin wrote some of the most beautiful and enduring songs of his day, including the endlessly-covered 'If I Were A Carpenter' and 'Reason To Believe.'
After nearly a decade-long hiatus, Manchester rock favourites Doves announced a reunion show to play Roger Daltrey’s annual Teenage Cancer Trust benefit shows.
Pete Townshend admitted that he wrote the song for his own amusement, and initially didn't even consider it for 'The Who By Numbers.'
In November 1980, the Who guitarist and writer made his third solo entry of the year on the Hot 100.
'The Who By Numbers' was a more conventional studio album after the panoramic ambition of 1973’s 'Quadrophenia,' but far from average.
Marking his only UK shows of 2019, the guitar legend will take to the capital for a trio of huge shows.
As he became an octogenarian, B.B. released the all-star album featuring Eric Clapton, Mark Knopfler, Elton John, Van Morrison and many more.
Hopkins, who passed away in 1994, is widely regarded as one of the most important session musicians in rock history.