Plenty to see and even more to think about.
An elegiac tribute to the rock legend.
Penn State’s own Ken Womack and Nashville musician Robert Gay join in the discussion.
Features George Harrison, Neil Young, Lou Reed, and more.
The Big Apple was much, much different 25 years ago.
Peter Gabriel shakes up the idea of musical ownership.
From Will Smith to Lou Reed, these were the biggest stories of the bunch.
Featuring Lou Reed, Arcade Fire, Regina Spektor, and more.
A little perspective on why 2013 was a year for the history books.
Only known recording included in 45th anniversary reissue of White Light/White Heat.
“I just want to let him know we’re thinking about him.”
A star-studded karaoke session in the name of charity.
Memorable farewells to some of our favorite musicians
Reed’s songs were played aloud from speakers.
“No speeches. no live performances, just Lou’s voice.”
Available digitally in December, physical release follows in January.
Just a month before his death, Reed talks extensively about music and sound.
Moving tribute appears in Rolling Stone.
Sometimes an artist finds their true voice when they’ve shut the door on others.
Anderson publishes message in local newspaper.
Plus, Brandon Flowers admits he tried to “rip-off” Reed.
From a photo shoot taken a few weeks before his death.
A lot of people liked this guy.
Another cover honoring the late icon.
Covers medley comes amidst the band’s performance of “Supersymmetry”.
Performed live in Liverpool just tonight.
Celebrating Lou Reed’s legacy with a pair of essays.
Morrissey, Julian Casablancas, and The Who, as well.
Legendary musician dies from liver disease.
Amnesty International compiles Human Rights Concerts in box set, featuring Radiohead, Springsteen, and U2
Over 17 hours of material included.
Includes rarities, unreleased outtakes.
Quid pro quo, Peter.
“If you like sound, listen to what he’s giving you. Majestic and inspiring.”
“It’s as serious as it gets. He was dying.”
West Coast tour dates scrapped “due to unavoidable complications.”
Vampire Weekend, How to Destroy Angels, Lou Reed, and more.
In 1998, Nick Cave gave a lecture. It was something he never wanted to do because his father was a teacher and when he was 12 he vowed he would never end up like this father, but there he was at the Vienna Poetry Festival, not in front of a drunk and high audience, but in front of a crowd of aesthetes and fatherly figures, speaking about The Secret Life of the Love Song.