Jump to content
Search In
  • More options...
Find results that contain...
Find results in...
Welcome Guest!

Join us now to get access to all our features. Once registered and logged in, you will be able to create topics, post replies to existing threads, give reputation to your fellow members, get your own private messenger, and so, so much more. It's also quick and totally free, so what are you waiting for?

BLACK LIVES MATTER! ×
BLACK LIVES MATTER!

steve miller


desdemona

Recommended Posts

My favorite steve miller album from the seventies

Anthology

1. I Love You performed by Steve Miller Band - 2:46

2. Going to the Country performed by Steve Miller Band - 3:14

3. Baby's House performed by Steve Miller Band - 8:07

4. Kow Kow performed by Steve Miller Band - 4:26

5. Your Saving Grace performed by Steve Miller Band - 4:50

6. Going to Mexico performed by Steve Miller Band - 2:29

7. Space Cowboy performed by Steve Miller Band - 4:55

8. Living in the U.S.A. performed by Steve Miller Band - 4:06

9. Journey from Eden performed by Steve Miller Band - 6:25

10. Seasons performed by Steve Miller Band - 3:51

11. Motherless Children performed by Steve Miller Band - 4:22

12. Never Kill Another Man performed by Steve Miller Band - 2:44

13. Don't You Let Nobody Turn You Around performed by Steve Miller Band - 2:29

14. Little Girl performed by Steve Miller Band - 3:24

15. Celebration Song performed by Steve Miller Band - 2:32

16. My Dark Hour

A short profile:

It's one thing for an experienced guitarist to pass along some playing tips, and it's another when jazzman Les Paul -- the man credited with inventing the solid-body electric guitar -- is the one passing along instructional information. Such was the case during Steve Miller's youth, as family friend Paul showed the fellow Wisconsin native his first chords. During the 1970s and 1980s, Miller often employed Paul's pioneering multitracking technique in the studio for the vocal parts on his bluesy rock albums, many of which became best sellers.

In 1950, Miller and his family moved to Dallas, where he formed his first band, the Marksmen, at age 12. At one point, the group included future solo star Boz Scaggs, who would collaborate with Miller again on later projects. The Marksmen disbanded when Miller attended college in Wisconsin; he later moved to Chicago, then returned to Texas before settling in San Francisco. While living in the Bay Area, he put together the first incarnation of the Steve Miller Band, which signed with Capitol Records following their June 1967 performance at the star-studded Monterey International Pop Festival in Monterey, Calif.

Seven albums released between 1968 and 1972 –- the first two featuring old pal Scaggs on vocals and guitar -- produced just two minor chart singles. The Steve Miller Band finally broke through commercially with 1973's The Joker -- its title track peaked at No. 1 on Billboard's Hot 100. The multiplatinum, keyboard-flavored follow-up, 1976's Fly Like an Eagle, spawned a trio of major hits -- "Rock'n Me" (No. 1), "Fly Like an Eagle" (No. 2) and "Take the Money and Run (No. 11). The similarly successful and similar-sounding 1977 album, Book of Dreams, offered three more classics -- "Jet Airliner (No. 8), "Swingtown" (No. 17) and "Jungle Love" (No. 23).

http://www.y-103.com/

post-38-1088859040.jpg

Link to comment
Share on other sites

Join the conversation

You can post now and register later. If you have an account, sign in now to post with your account.

Guest
Reply to this topic...

×   Pasted as rich text.   Paste as plain text instead

  Only 75 emoji are allowed.

×   Your link has been automatically embedded.   Display as a link instead

×   Your previous content has been restored.   Clear editor

×   You cannot paste images directly. Upload or insert images from URL.

  • Recently Browsing   0 members

    No registered users viewing this page.

  • Our picks

    • Wait, Burning Man is going online-only? What does that even look like?
      You could have been forgiven for missing the announcement that actual physical Burning Man has been canceled for this year, if not next. Firstly, the nonprofit Burning Man organization, known affectionately to insiders as the Borg, posted it after 5 p.m. PT Friday. That, even in the COVID-19 era, is the traditional time to push out news when you don't want much media attention. 
      But secondly, you may have missed its cancellation because the Borg is being careful not to use the C-word. The announcement was neutrally titled "The Burning Man Multiverse in 2020." Even as it offers refunds to early ticket buyers, considers layoffs and other belt-tightening measures, and can't even commit to a physical event in 2021, the Borg is making lemonade by focusing on an online-only version of Black Rock City this coming August.    Read more...
      More about Burning Man, Tech, Web Culture, and Live EventsView the full article
      • 0 replies
    • Post in What Are You Listening To?
      Post in What Are You Listening To?
    • Post in What Are You Listening To?
      Post in What Are You Listening To?
    • Post in What Are You Listening To?
      Post in What Are You Listening To?
    • Post in What Are You Listening To?
      Post in What Are You Listening To?
×
×
  • Create New...