Byrds is the twelfth and final studio album by the American rock band The Byrds and was released in March 1973 on Asylum Records (see 1973 in music). It was recorded as the centerpiece of a reunion between the five original members of The Byrds: Roger McGuinn, Gene Clark, David Crosby, Chris Hillman, and Michael Clarke. The last time that all five members had worked together as The Byrds was in 1966, prior to Gene Clark's departure from the band
But 23 years after their last album – and 34 years after gracing the Billboard Hot 100 - what's left for the band to do? Well, there's obviously the touring route – and sure enough, they're in the midst of the Lost '80s Live tour with fellow new wave vets The Romantics and Men Without Hats. But additionally, they're delving into what has become a strangely satisfying late-career choice for bands: A symphonically augmented hits album (The Beach Boys and Foreigner have recently gone the same route). Ahead of its release, frontman Mike Score got on the phone with Billboard to talk about the reunion, writing their most iconic song and what he thinks about the band's continued pop culture relevance. So Ascension is the first recording with the original four since 1984. Why now? Twelve or so years ago we did a bit of a reunion, and that didn't work out well for me.
The Abba Reunion Tribute Show is the World Class, most authentic, Internationally acclaimed recreation of how Abba. Thank you all for a fabulous evening as always ee them as you will not be disappointed. From the moment they come on stage you are transformed back to the days of Abba, their music and with authentic costumes throughout. If you were lucky enough to see Abba you will enjoy this tribute to them but if you didn’t get the chance Abba Reunion will give you a taste of the Abba magic that we all loved so much.
Inside the Guns N’ Roses Reunion and His New Album. The guitarist gives his first extensive interview on reuniting with GNR and explains why he’s not quitting his solo career. Your first solo album was a sign of doom for the original Guns. From ’86 to ’94, there was definitely not a day or a show that I was sober. The interesting thing, and I talk to Ax about this too, is there haven’t been any moments onstage that take me back to the past. It’s the same people, for the most part, and a lot of the same songs, and it still seems like a new experience.