This time you’ve gone too far … The Progfather releases Us on September 29, 1992 …
Make America Good Again
Whether or not the pair had a romantic interaction or didn’t, the situation is not really of our concern because their shared time together prompted two sweet songs instead.
~ Jack Whatley
Released on September 28, 1998, Polly Jean said,
“I do think Is This Desire? is the best record I ever made—maybe ever will make—and I feel that that was probably the highlight of my career. I gave 100 per cent of myself to that record …”
Just like how he’s got the country humming along …
The J. Geils Band release their fifth album on September 25, 1974. Producer wizard Bill Szymczyk was able to capture in the studio the wonders of one of the top live bands of the era.
BTW — the album photography is via the lens of Peter Himmelman. Go ahead .. impress your friends.
Foo Fighters release their Grammy winning 6th album on September 25, 2007. It’s half rock and half acoustic.
We haven’t been ready to write a record like this until now. I know that Dave wouldn’t have been comfortable putting violins on a song before. But for whatever reasons, it just felt like the right time to explore those things now. The last record, obviously, was half heavy stuff, half acoustic songs. It really was like two sides of the coin. It sounds obvious, but this time around we weren’t afraid of incorporating everything into one song if it felt right.”Taylor Hawkins
Wisco and the MadCity have a soft spot in their collective hearts for “Nevermind.” The album was produced by Butch Vig and the band traveled out to Vig’s Smart Studios in Madison, Wisconsin, recording from April 2 to 6, 1990.
On April 6, the band played a local show in Madison with fellow Seattle band Tad. Vig began to mix the recordings while the band hung out in Madison, giving an interview to Madison’s community radio station WORT on April 6th.
“Nevermind” was released on September 24, 1991 and was responsible in part for bringing both alternative rock and grunge music to a mainstream audience. It’s #17 on Rolling Stone’s 500 Greatest Albums of All Time and in 2005, the Library of Congress added it to the National Recording Registry, which collects “culturally, historically or aesthetically important” sound recordings from the 20th century.