Rocker Boz Skaggs’ career began in the 1960s and is still going strong today. Boz explains why he’s having more fun, how he’s a better player and why he’s working more than ever before.
If you were around in the late 1960s and ’70s, you could not go anywhere without seeing the works of Peter Max. Now in his 70s, he’s healthier and happier than ever and still creating works of art and hanging with the coolest people around.
Musician John Babcock was just a child when President Kennedy was shot but he admits it is never far from his mind. He’s sharing his prized collection of memorabilia and a song he wrote for the 25th anniversary that’s just as touching today.
In the 1960s, the Lennon Sisters were one of the biggest groups in the world. They appeared constantly on the covers of movie magazines and performed across the world. And they got their entire start because Lawrence Welk was home sick one day.
Everyone always talks about how great and significant the 1960s were, but what about the ’70s, particularly 1970? “Rolling Stone” music editor David Browne describes how four major albums — and the breakup of three iconic bands — changed everything
In the ’60s, The Yardbirds burst onto the music scene with big hits and three of the greatest guitarists of all time. The man who held the band together was drummer Jim McCarty. He shares stories from the London club scene that changed music history.
Roger McGuinn grants Growing Bolder exclusive access to his home studio for a recording of one of The Byrds’ biggest and most beloved hits. Wait until you see how he can still play that 12-string Rickenbacker!
Tom Rush is an incredible talent with big-time celebrity fans who chose stability over celebrity. Now, 50 years later, he may be on the verge of achieving both thanks to a YouTube video, of all things.
She’s one of the most gorgeous sex symbols we’ve ever known. At 70, Raquel Welch is still stunning but even more important, she’s finally making her voice heard. Find out why she’s ready to be known “beyond the cleavage.”
He’s the most successful love singer of the rock era. How did Bobby Vinton manage success when the Beatles and Rolling Stones were racing up the charts? And why is he a better performer today than he was in ’60s? Bobby explains.