"There is a lot of fretboard pornography—a focus on how fast Shawn could play. Of course he did and it was fantastic but what made it fantastic is what he played.”
“It was just wonderful, a real joy." Two fusion guitar legends discuss their new live album with GW.
At 22, Marcus King is already one of the most compelling blues-based guitarists around. Here, he discusses his brilliant new album with GW.
“It just struck me that it was time for Duane and me to work together." Devon Allman discusses how a second-generation Betts/Allman collaboration came into being.
GW sits down with Buddy Guy to discuss how he's keeping the blues "Alive and Well" with his new album.
“The hardest-working party I’ve ever attended.” The Magpie Salute on how their debut studio album came to be.
“We never want to polish all the edges off.” The Record Company discuss their terrific sophomore album with GW.
Rich Robinson wanted to do something special for the three studio sessions he performed last summer in front of live audiences in Woodstock, New York, to promote his solo album, Flux.
Guitar World gets an exclusive look—from Allman's guitarist and musical director Scott Sharrard—at Allman's final solo album, 'Southern Blood.'
Jorgen Carlsson had never heard of Gov’t Mule in 2008 when a mutual friend recommended him to Warren Haynes to be the band’s new bassist.
On August 14, some 100 music lovers and jam fiends from all over the world will descend on the Full Moon Resort near Woodstock, New York, for the fifth annual Roots Rock Revival music camp.
I interviewed Scott Sharrard, who played guitar with Gregg Allman since 2008 and became his musical director in 2015, formy recentGuitar Worldtribute to Gregg.
When Gregg Allman died at his home near Savannah, Georgia, on May 27 due to complications from liver cancer, the music world lost one of its greatest and most consistent performers.
In 2015, Eric Clapton said he would not tour any more, even writing in the program for his 70th birthday tour, "I swear this is it, no more.”
Acoustic fingerpicker Joshua Jacobson scored quite a coup on his wonderful debut album, Good Little Thing, getting Dickey Betts to play on a cut.
Johnny Lang was a 15-year-old blues guitarist and singing prodigy when he burst on the national scene in 1997.