There's still no telling when Fleetwood Mac will unveil the new music they've been working on since Christine McVie returned to the fold, but Lindsey Buckingham promises it'll be well worth the wait.
Lindsey Buckingham's career away from Fleetwood Mac began as something of an experimental lark before it finally turned into something more accessible on 1992's 'Out of the Cradle.' Arriving in the wake of his split with Mac following 1987's 'Tango in the Night,' 'Cradle' pointed to more consistent and commercial
With Fleetwood Mac back on the road and playing new material for the first time in a decade, fans have reason to hope that the group's on-and-off momentum over the past few years might regain some measure of consistency. Those hopes should be reinforced by comments Lindsey Buckingham made in a recent interview with 'Rolling Stone.'
It's a little weird and unseemly, given how long ago it all went down, but the behind-the-scenes breakups that plagued (and perhaps fueled) Fleetwood Mac's classic 'Rumours' album remain a topic of intense fascination for many -- which is why Stevie Nicks delved once more into the end of her affair with Lindsey Buckingham during a recent sit-down with Oprah Winfrey.
Graham Parker and the Rumour played the Roxy in Los Angeles for the first time in 30 years on Wednesday night (Dec. 12), headlining a three-act 'This is 40' soundtrack release party. After shorter sets by Ryan Adams and Lindsey Buckingham, Parker's band began a 22-song set that included songs from 'Howlin' Wind (1976)' through 'Three Chords Good' (2012).