Arcade Fire have a little soul in them, as proven by their cover of Stevie Wonder’s “Uptight (Eevrything’s Alright)” at last night’s (March 10) show in Auburn Hills, Missouri.
Celebrating The Beatles on Ed Sullivan 50 Years Later, With a Little Help From Reunited Eurythmics, Perry, Grohl & Wonder
The Eurythmics also reunited; Stevie Wonder, Joe Walsh, Dave Grohl were among other performers.
It seems for Daft Punk’s second GRAMMY performance — their first being back in 2008 — they’re bringing along a few of their famous friends.
For the first time in his illustrious career, Stevie Wonder will perform his critically-acclaimed No.1 album ‘Songs in the Key of Life’ in its entirety for his 18th Annual House Full of Toys benefit concert.
We’ve come up with ten spooky-ish songs that are classic yet not total novelty tracks.
Pretty much everything you love about Stevie Wonder is here: romantic songs and social commentary; soaring ballads and badass funk. It features Stevie as a one-man band and also shows him collaborating with others (including backing singer Lani Groves, bassist Willie Weeks, and guitarist Dean Parks). He croons sweetly, and he belts it out with righteous fury. He gets experimental with the then-new ARP synthesizer, but also he also plays beautiful piano. And let’s not forget his relentlessly funky drumming.
Reverberations from George Zimmerman’s acquittal in a Florida courtroom for the slaying of Trayvon Martin continue to be felt around the nation. Rapper Jay Z recently admitted during an interview that he didn’t sleep for two days […]
Ted Nugent is known for his controversial stance on, oh, everything, but in his recent rebellion against what most of rational thinking society deems true, the Detroit rocker said in an interview that he thinks […]
At a concert in Quebec City on Sunday (July 14), Wonder announced that he would no longer be performing in Florida until the controversial Stand Your Ground Law, which says a person may justifiably use force in self-defense if there is reasonable belief that they are being threatened, was “abolished.”
“These four headlining artists are willing to play for free because they believe this generation wants to see the end of extreme poverty,” said Hugh Evans, cofounder and CEO of Global Poverty Project.