Although HBO won't broadcast Saturday night's 2015 Rock and Roll Hall of Fame induction ceremony till May 30, we Stevie Ray Vaughan fans are in luck.
For someone who spent a mere seven and a half years as a heavy player on the world stage, Texas guitar-slinger Stevie Ray Vaughan left behind a wealth of recorded material—and one hell of a legacy.
One of the most important electric blues artists of the 20th century, Stevie Ray Vaughan revived blues rock and influenced guitarists across many genres with his fiery, soulful playing.
Check out these videos of a woman—Luna Lee—performing iconic tracks by Jimi Hendrix and Stevie Ray Vaughan on the gayageum, a traditional Korean zither-like instrument. (Thank you, Wikipedia!)
We’ve created our own, premiered some great ones, and searched out some really fabulous video finds. Now we've looked back through 2014 to find our favorite videos from this year. Check 'em out!
While not as well known as Cleveland’s Rock and Roll Hall of Fame, the Grammy Museum, located in downtown Los Angeles, is a must-see for music fanatics visiting the West Coast.
Legacy Recordings, the catalog division of Sony Music Entertainment, and Epic Records will release Stevie Ray Vaughan and Double Trouble: The Complete Epic Recordings Collection October 28.
As the curvaceous Fender Stratocaster marks six decades of innovation and influence, Guitar World celebrates its legacy via 60 players, songs, solos and historical moments.
Blues legend George "Buddy" Guy was born on this date — July 30 — in 1936, as the U.S. was struggling to unfetter itself from the tenacious grasp of the Great Depression.
About seven minutes ago, I was thinking about — at the same — lunch and Stevie Ray Vaughan. So I went to YouTube and typed in "Stevie Ray Vaughan" and "lunch." Lo and behold, this video turned up.