Don Henley supporting Carole King on the third day of British Summer Time Hyde Park - London, United Kingdom - Sunday 3rd July 2016
It will be King’s first London gig in more than 25 years.
Carole King has been announced as the latest headlining act for this year’s British Summer Time Festival at London's Hyde Park. King will headline the annual event on Sunday July 3rd and will be playing her classic 1972 album Tapestry in full.
Carole King will headline BST Hyde Park on July 3rd.
"I can't wait to perform Tapestry from beginning to end for the first time... in the heart of one of my favourite cities," the 74-year-old told BBC 6 Music. King added that it "actually wasn't my idea" to play the album in full, but "no-one has ever thought to ask [before] and I loved the the idea.”
Continue reading: Carole King To Perform 'Tapestry' Album At BST Hyde Park
Frey, a founding member of The Eagles passed away on Monday, aged 67.
Friends and fans of Glenn Frey have been paying tribute to The Eagles’ guitarist and songwriter, who passed away on Monday aged 67. Frey founded The Eagles in 1971 along with Don Henley, Bernie Leadon and Randy Meisner and was responsible for co-writing the band’s biggest hit ‘Hotel California’.
Glenn Frey, a founding member of The Eagles passed away on Monday, aged 67.
Frey’s death was announced in a statement, posted to the band’s Facebook page on Monday. “It is with the heaviest of hearts that we announce the passing of our comrade, Eagles founder, Glenn Frey, in New York City on Monday, January 18th, 2016,” the band wrote.
Continue reading: Friends And Fans Pay Tribute To The Eagles' Glenn Frey
Glenn Frey, Don Henley, Joe Walsh, Timothy B Schmit and Eagles - Sundance London: 'History of the Eagles: Part One' official screening held at the The O2 - Arrivals - London, England, United Kingdom - Thursday 25th April 2013
Don Henley Thursday 4th October 2007 out and about in Midtown Manhattan New York City, USA
Motivated solely by corporate greed, Disney has recently begun cranking out low-ambition, high-profit margin throwaway pictures as bad as any of the odious junkers (e.g. "The Computer Wore Tennis Shoes") that the studio released in the 1960s and '70s.
If it's not soulless, uncalled for sequels ("Return to Never Land," "Cinderella 2"), it's hackneyed kiddie-angst comedies ("The Princess Diaries," "Max Keeble's Big Move") with no greater purpose than the mindless, robotic recycling of familiar themes to sell soundtracks and videos through relentless self-promotion on ABC TV and Radio Disney.
But this trend may have hit a new low with the release of "The Country Bears," in which writer Mark Perez and director Peter Hastings take an outdated, Chuck E. Cheese-quality Disneyland attraction called the Country Bear Jamboree and turn it into a trite, cliché-packed embarrassment of a feature film.
Continue reading: The Country Bears Review