"How To Save A Life" by The Fray has religious overtones - it was a hit on both the Pop chart and the Christian Songs chart.
The video for "Informer" by Snow that ran on MTV was subtitled so viewers could understand what he was saying.
Kenny Loggins co-wrote the Doobie Brothers hit "What a Fool Believes," which is about a guy who just can't accept that an affair from long ago was meaningless to her.
The Fratellis song "Chelsea Dagger" was named for their lead singer's wife - it was her burlesque name.
MTV reversed the word "joint" in Tom Petty's "You Don't Known How It Feels" so it was unintelligible, but gave the video a VMA anyway.
Donna Summer's "Bad Girls" is about prostitutes, but it was still used in the movie Rugrats In Paris.
Phone booths are nearly extinct, but they provided storylines for some of the most profound songs of the pre-cell phone era.
How well do you know this shock-rock harbinger who's been publicly executed hundreds of times?
An interview with Ray and Derek Shulman of the progressive rock band Gentle Giant to discuss counterpoint, polyrhythms, and... Bon Jovi.
Keyboard great David Sancious talks about his work with Sting, Seal, Springsteen, Clapton and Aretha, and explains what quantum physics has to do with making music.
Newman makes it look easy these days, but in this 1974 interview, he reveals the paranoia and pressures that made him yearn for his old 9-5 job.
Yngwie Malmsteen and Steve Vai were two of Graham's co-writers for some '80s rock classics.
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