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By J.D. Considine and J.D. Considine,Pop Music Critic | January 17, 1993
What is it about rock group reunions that so tantalizes fans and so traumatizes stars?When it was announced earlier this month that the members of Fleetwood Mac would reunite to perform for the Clinton inauguration, the official story was that the group's gesture was in response to Clinton's use of "Don't Stop" as a campaign anthem.But for many fans, the prospect of seeing this group together again -- Lindsey Buckingham, Stevie Nicks, Christine McVie, John McVie and Mick Fleetwood, the same five musicians whose 1977 release, "Rumours," spent 31 weeks at the top of the album charts -- is the ultimate in pop music wish-fulfillment, a perfect chance to recapture the past.
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By Lexie Mountain and Midnight Sun contributor | April 10, 2013
I have to admit that even though "Second Hand News" is a great way to kick off a night of what was clearly going to be hit after hit of A+, No. 1, solid-gold Fleetwood Mac tunes, hearing Lindsey Buckingham and Stevie Nicks sing the first few measures put a little stone in my throat. Lindsey sounded ragged and rough: Did he give too much to Madison Square Garden the night before? Perhaps over-carousing? Does Lindsey deign to carouse? And Stevie, oh Stevie, the top range of her uniquely fluid yet meaty voice clipped.
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By Richard Cromelin and Richard Cromelin,SPECIAL TO THE SUN | April 21, 2003
Fleetwood Mac's array of instruments, mike stands and amplifiers stretches across the vast Los Angeles soundstage like a miniature city, a gleaming monument to a distant era when rock was grand and this band turned its personal soap opera into arena-filling anthems. Lindsey Buckingham, the key architect of that sound, walks past the silent stage, where in a few hours the band will rehearse for its summer tour. "I'm jazzed," he says by way of introduction - not about playing with Fleetwood Mac for the first time since 1997, not about its first album of new songs in 16 years but about being interviewed about it. The musician's inordinate enthusiasm for this duty is a product of the release of that album, Say You Will.
FEATURES
By TIM SWIFT | June 7, 2009
THEATER 'Spring Awakening': Chitty Chitty Bang Bang it ain't. The usually family-friendly Hippodrome gets dark and brooding with this Tony Award-winning rock musical. It's all about teen sex and suicide with a little incest and nudity on the side. Yeah, leave the kids at home. Opens 8 p.m. Tuesday. Web: ticketmaster.com ART Pinhole Camera Workshop: No megapixels are needed here. Artists Guillaume Pallat and Christopher Peregoy will teach budding shooters how to make a camera from just about anything (even coconuts)
FEATURES
By TIM SWIFT | June 7, 2009
THEATER 'Spring Awakening': Chitty Chitty Bang Bang it ain't. The usually family-friendly Hippodrome gets dark and brooding with this Tony Award-winning rock musical. It's all about teen sex and suicide with a little incest and nudity on the side. Yeah, leave the kids at home. Opens 8 p.m. Tuesday. Web: ticketmaster.com ART Pinhole Camera Workshop: No megapixels are needed here. Artists Guillaume Pallat and Christopher Peregoy will teach budding shooters how to make a camera from just about anything (even coconuts)
ENTERTAINMENT
By Lexie Mountain and Midnight Sun contributor | April 10, 2013
I have to admit that even though "Second Hand News" is a great way to kick off a night of what was clearly going to be hit after hit of A+, No. 1, solid-gold Fleetwood Mac tunes, hearing Lindsey Buckingham and Stevie Nicks sing the first few measures put a little stone in my throat. Lindsey sounded ragged and rough: Did he give too much to Madison Square Garden the night before? Perhaps over-carousing? Does Lindsey deign to carouse? And Stevie, oh Stevie, the top range of her uniquely fluid yet meaty voice clipped.
ENTERTAINMENT
By SAM SESSA | February 23, 2006
Hometown -- Bel Air Current members --Jim Benson, guitar and background vocals; David Beahm, guitar and keyboards; Dave Erickson, vocals; Ryan Booth, bass; Matt Sutphin, drums Founded in --2003 Style --alternative rock Influences --Nine Inch Nails, Lindsey Buckingham, the Cure, the Black Crowes Notable --Right now, TAKEN has about three of 14 tracks recorded for its major-label debut, Benson said. During tomorrow's show at Rams Head Live, the band will shoot a music video for the song "The 5th Year."
ENTERTAINMENT
By Steve Hochman and Steve Hochman,SPECIAL TO THE SUN | July 10, 2003
The notion of Michelle Branch and Avril Lavigne as the anti-Britneys has been so overplayed that you'd think they were Joni Mitchell and Patti Smith. That's not fair - they point in more substantial directions than Spears et al., but their debut albums were, in truth, just different shades of professionally polished, fashion-conscious teen pop. It also would be unfair to expect a breakthrough simply because Branch is heading out of teenhood. Still, it would have been nice if she'd, uh, branched out more on this second album.
ENTERTAINMENT
By Erik Maza and The Baltimore Sun | April 17, 2012
For some people, the concert news of the day has already run, and no one's gonna top it. They'll read these names below and say, Are any of these guys VAN HALEN ??? Do they wear shiny leather pants and vaguely Middle Eastern scarves and a pinstripe vest and also a belt buckle bigger than Mitt Romney's head? Are they responsible for “RUNNING WITH THE DEVIIIIIIL!!”? Ok, no. For everyone else, here's the other concert news of the day: To raise money for the experimental music festival High Zero, Matmos's Drew Daniel, Dan Deacon and Schwarz will play DJ sets at the H&H Building's 5th Dimension April 27. Leprechaun Catering and  John Berndt's Multiphonic Choir will also perform.
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By Cassandra A. Fortin and Cassandra A. Fortin,SPECIAL TO THE SUN | March 18, 2007
When William Muehlhauser purchased the Rams Head Tavern in Annapolis in 1989, the establishment seated 30 patrons and had five employees. The restaurant was a family establishment, and Muehlhauser involved his family in building the business. His son Kyle began working at the restaurant as a dishwasher at age 15. He continued working at the Rams Head through college. He earned a bachelor's degree in economics from the University of Maryland. Following in his father's footsteps, Kyle, now 29, opened the second tavern in 1999, in historic Savage Mill, a 19th-century textile mill between Baltimore and Washington.
FEATURES
By Richard Cromelin and Richard Cromelin,SPECIAL TO THE SUN | April 21, 2003
Fleetwood Mac's array of instruments, mike stands and amplifiers stretches across the vast Los Angeles soundstage like a miniature city, a gleaming monument to a distant era when rock was grand and this band turned its personal soap opera into arena-filling anthems. Lindsey Buckingham, the key architect of that sound, walks past the silent stage, where in a few hours the band will rehearse for its summer tour. "I'm jazzed," he says by way of introduction - not about playing with Fleetwood Mac for the first time since 1997, not about its first album of new songs in 16 years but about being interviewed about it. The musician's inordinate enthusiasm for this duty is a product of the release of that album, Say You Will.
FEATURES
By J.D. Considine and J.D. Considine,Pop Music Critic | January 17, 1993
What is it about rock group reunions that so tantalizes fans and so traumatizes stars?When it was announced earlier this month that the members of Fleetwood Mac would reunite to perform for the Clinton inauguration, the official story was that the group's gesture was in response to Clinton's use of "Don't Stop" as a campaign anthem.But for many fans, the prospect of seeing this group together again -- Lindsey Buckingham, Stevie Nicks, Christine McVie, John McVie and Mick Fleetwood, the same five musicians whose 1977 release, "Rumours," spent 31 weeks at the top of the album charts -- is the ultimate in pop music wish-fulfillment, a perfect chance to recapture the past.
ENTERTAINMENT
By Rashod D. Ollison and Rashod D. Ollison,Sun Pop Music Critic | May 10, 2007
The so-called big break got them nowhere. Kimberly Roads, Karen Fairchild, Jimi Westbrook and Phil Sweet - collectively known as the country-pop quartet Little Big Town - landed a record deal with Sony Music in 2000. The mighty label poured about $1 million into the recording and promotion of the band's self-titled debut, which finally hit stores in 2002. But the album, insincere and polished within an inch of its life, bombed. The foursome and Sony were unhappy, and the company soon dropped the band.
ENTERTAINMENT
July 9, 2010
Caribbean Festival Charm City takes on a distinctly island flavor (at least for a weekend) for the 29th annual Caribbean Carnival Festival, running today through Sunday in Druid Hill Park. Amid all the summer swelter, try imagining a cool island breeze as you view the many arts and crafts, try the food (enjoying a coconut or two couldn't hurt) and listen to music by Daddy O, Mr. Muzik, Jam Down, The Image Band and Triffik Jam. There's even a costume parade, beginning at 10 a.m. Saturday at the corner of Quantico and Park Heights avenues, complete with colorful dancers and vibrant steel-drum bands.
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