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Profile and Interview by Steve Turner, Beat Instrumental, November 1972
There are some parts of New York City that nice people just don't walk around. The East Village, for instance, is one of them. It's ...
Review by Robert Duncan, Creem, August 1976
DID YOU know that Keith Relf died? I didn't until last night. But I don't care. First of all, I didn't know the guy personally, ...
Interview by Mat Snow, MOJO, October 1994
A concerned Mat Snow hogs the joystick ...
Interview by Stuart Grundy, John Tobler, 'The Record Producers' (BBC Books) , 1982
WHEN SIFTING through the potential candidates for a book such as this, it is obviously essential to reflect the present and future, as well as ...
Review by Max Bell, NME, 9 December 1978
THE ONE obstacle between Todd Rundgren and a successful live album comes at the stage when he has to rely on other musicians. ...
Interview by Roy Carr, New Musical Express, 29 April 1972
THE NAME Todd Rundgren may sound more like a catarrhal growl than the monicker of an aspiring 23-year-old young musical whiz-kid. ...
Review by Max Bell, NME, 22 April 1978
AND JUST when we all thought that Todd Rundgren had finally disappeared into the darkest recesses of his cosmological inner sanctum he comes back at ...
Interview by Paul Lester, Guardian, The, 25 July 2008
Hot Chip gave Todd Rundgren his first hit in 35 years. Rundgren talks to the band's Alexis Taylor - and almost causes an international incident. ...
Review by Roy Carr, New Musical Express, 15 April 1972
ENTER, ONE lanky fair-haired youth called Todd Rundgren weighed down with an armful of instruments, a clear head filled with sun-blessed songs 'n' sounds, a ...
Review by Ben Edmonds, Phonograph Record, April 1976
THIS IS THE Todd Rundgren album that a lot of people have been waiting for. The part of his audience that considered Something/Anything pop heaven ...
Review by Jerry Gilbert, Sounds, 14 April 1973
A MAZE. A truly amazing album. That might well have been the subtitle of this latest excursion into the land of magic from henna-haired hero ...
Interview by Dave DiMartino, Creem, July 1981
THERE'S A STANDARD story about Todd Rundgren that you've probably already heard. It goes like this: He's great. An enormous talent. Can write songs blindfolded. ...
Profile and Interview by Robert Duncan, Creem, October 1975
I WOULD MUCH prefer Todd Rundgren had a squirrelly girlfriend – you know, one of those emaciated things that is always curled up cross-legged with ...
Interview by Bill DeMain, Rock's Backpages Audio, 11 December 1997
America's foremost Utopian on the songwriter's job: on originality and plagiarism; the process of writing and realisation; on revisiting his old songs on With a Twist; on the emerging Internet and how it will change the way artists and songwriters work... and the tyranny of the long-form CD.
File format: mp3; file size: 34.2mb, interview length: 35' 39" sound quality: ** (phoner)
Interview by Barney Hoskyns, Rock's Backpages Audio, 9 August 1997
On Todd's childhood and early musical adventures, culminating in the formation of The Nazz and a sudden immersion in the teen pop world; getting involved with Albert Grossman and the Woodstock scene, recording The Band and dressing up and taking acid: meeting the Sayles Brothers; working on Ritalin; the Concept for A Wizard, A True Star; building Secret Sound Studio in NYC and developing his recording techniques.
File format: mp3 File size: 116.6mb, interview length: 2h 01' 29", sound quality: ****
Interview by Ben Edmonds, Creem, August 1972
THE FIRST SIGNAL of his approach is the abrupt appearance of a small black dog, hauling its thoroughly pregnant belly behind a couch just quickly ...
Retrospective by Barney Hoskyns, Rock's Backpages, March 2003
It is 30 years since TODD RUNDGREN released the spellbinding A Wizard, A True Star. BARNEY HOSKYNS makes a case for it as The Best ...
Interview by Andy Childs, ZigZag, August 1975
A ZigZag interview with Todd Rundgren could get well out of hand if we weren't too careful. Not only has he been around long enough ...
Review by Ian MacDonald, Uncut, July 2003
THE SINCERE generational belief in the socially transformative powers of love and peace which marked the peak of the high '60s had, by 1974, dissipated ...
Review by Ian MacDonald, NME, 21 June 1975
"I WAS BORN to fly higher, born to stand where I'm standing now/Basking in the light of the neon fire/As it burns my useless body ...
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