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Latest Bruce Springsteen Articles
Bruce Springsteen performed with Jesse Malin and Willie Nile before leading Joe Grushecky & The Houserockers on a number of classics during a charity event in Asbury Park on Saturday night.
Bruce Springsteen released pro-shot video of his cover of The Clash’s “London Calling” with The E Street Band from London’s Hyde Park in 2009.
Bruce Springsteen released two newly mixed and mastered live recordings from San Francisco’s Winterland Ballroom toward the end of the Darkness On The Edge Of Town tour in December 1978.
Sting & Trudie Styler’s Rainforest Fund benefit on Monday at The Beacon Theatre in New York City featured Bruce Springsteen, John Mellencamp, James Taylor, the Eurythmics and many others.
Bruce Springsteen & The E Street Band were augmented by David Lindley and a full horn section for a concert on December 7, 2010 in Asbury Park, New Jersey that ended with The Boss leading a cover of the holiday classic “Blue Christmas.”
Bruce Springsteen performed a set of his own and teamed with Sheryl Crow during her set at Monday’s Stand Up For Heroes benefit in New York City.
Latest Bruce Springsteen Setlist
Bruce Springsteen at Paramount Theatre
- Talking to the King
- The Promised Land
- Pumping Iron
- Atlantic City
- Never Be Enough Time
- Darkness on the Edge of Town
- Pink Cadillac
- Savin' Up
- Light of Day
- Thunder Road
About Bruce Springsteen
It’s hard to think of a more accurate description for Bruce Springsteen than “American recording artist.” It’s equally hard to think that description begins to cover everything.
Through four decades, Bruce Springsteen has served as a cultural phenomenon (twice, at least), a brittle and dark acoustic storyteller, a folk revivalist, a new Dylan, a working-class hero, “rock ‘n roll future,” a force for political and social change, an eloquent songwriter and unabashed party-rocker (often in the same song), a live performer of legendary energies, and a prodigy and preacher of the “majesty, the mystery and the ministry of rock ‘n roll.”
But before the majesty, there was just New Jersey: Springsteen grew up and first assembled his E Street Band many of whom remain onstage in 2012 on its beaches and in its boardwalk clubs. His first two records were ambitious non-breakthroughs; his third, Born to Run (1975), made the kind of once-in-a-decade impact that resonates to this day; Born in the U.S.A. (1984), did it again. Early albums such as Darkness on the Edge of Town (1978) and The River (1981) began solidifying his position as a singer and songwriter of incalculable influence.
Yet for all his critical and commercial success, Springsteen’s albums illustrated a drive to challenge his audience, as evidenced by the bleak, four-track-cassette-recorded Nebraska (1982), the introverted relationship document Tunnel of Love (1987), the E Street-less double-shot of Human Touch and Lucky Town (1992), the parched, acoustic The Ghost of Tom Joad (1995), the folk/New Orleans-flavored We Shall Overcome: The Seeger Sessions (2006), and the lush variety show Working on a Dream (2009).
In 1999, after a decade apart, Springsteen reconvened the E Street Band; in 2002 he released The Rising, an attempt to make sense of 9/11, and followed it in 2007 with Magic, an attempt to make sense of its complicated aftermath. The band has since remained a freight train, as active, prolific and resonant as at any point in its past. Yet in all shapes in arenas and stadiums, in New Jersey and across the world, in quiet houses in January Springsteen’s music has strived to explore the crossroads of escape and redemption and the hard realities and cold compromises of American life as well as the paramount need to keep hold of hope at all costs. “I can not promise you life everlasting,” Springsteen shouted throughout the 1999 E Street Band reunion tour. “But I can promise you life right now!”
A 1999 Rock and Roll Hall of Fame inductee, Springsteen has sold more than 65 million albums in the U.S. and 120 million worldwide. He’s won 20 Grammys, an Academy Award, been a recipient of the Kennedy Center Honors and performed at halftime at the Super Bowl.
Little Feat began an event featuring what might turn out to be their final shows with help from The Midnight Ramble Band, Scott Sharrard and Conor Kennedy.
Wilco & Trampled By Turtles are teaming up for three concerts this September.
Trey Anastasio acknowledged his return to the site of an all-time great Phish show when he teased “Tweezer” and talked about the first “Tweezerfest” at The Bomb Factory in Dallas on Sunday as part of a show that also included a cover that hadn’t been played in nearly five years.
JamBase’s Scott Bernstein caught Goose in concert for the first time on Saturday during their sold-out debut at Brooklyn’s Music Hall Of Williamsburg, where the band fit a debut cover of a Moody Blues classic into the action.
Widespread Panic fit rarities into their penultimate concert of Panic En La Playa 2020 in Mexico on Sunday night.