The Who's frontman Roger Daltrey talks about the making of the band's legendary 1969 album and reimagining it for the new ‘Tommy Orchestral’ version.
The epic 'Live At Leeds' album contained the band's nod to a rock 'n' roll hero.
On his Instagram account, Townshend described Alan Rogan as “my guitar tech, friend, saviour and good buddy.”
On 30 June 1967, one major British band showed solidarity to another, in dramatic circumstances.
Released on 25 June 1971 as a UK single, the song was a preview of what became, for many, The Who's greatest album, 'Who’s Next.'
The store takes its name from its address at 52 Brewer Street and arrives ahead of the band's performance at Wembley Stadium on 6 July.
The Who frontman was in fine form on his first studio album in his own name since 1992.
The Fab Four performing ‘Paperback Writer’ on ‘Top Of The Pops’ in 1966 is just one of the rare clips set to be screened at the event.
They performed the band's 1971 rock classic 'Won't Get Fooled Again' as never before, on classroom instruments with house band the Roots.
'Live At Leeds' was a definitive in-concert album and "a very valid bit of plastic," as Roger Daltrey said.
Released 23 May 1969, The Who's ‘Tommy’ is a masterpiece…a word that is applied to all too many recordings, but in the case it probably doesn't go far enough.
The band's return to the UK singles chart with 'I Want It All' came after an absence of more than two and a half years.
The album was recorded on Daltrey's summer 2018 US tour, on which he performed the work with some of the finest symphony orchestras in the country.
The first studio record the band made without Moon, 'Face Dances,' entered the American album chart on 4 April 1981.
Publisher Mark Booth describes the book as “a great rock novel” that “captures the craziness of the music business”.