Life on the road can get painfully complicated for rockers of a certain age, and Roger Daltrey has the doctor bills to prove it.
The Who have started other tours believing they were bidding farewell to the road, but Roger Daltrey knows the group's 50th anniversary dates are definitely the "last big tour we'll ever do."
It's been nearly a decade since the Who released their most recent LP, 2006's Endless Wire, and it still looks like it'll be a while before fans hear another new album from Pete Townshend and Roger Daltrey.
"Actually," noted Roger Daltrey when Forbes pointed out that he and Pete Townshend have been together in the Who for 50 years, "[it's been] 54 or 55. And," laughed Daltrey, "he’s as bloody difficult now as he always was."
Roger Daltrey squeezed in a warm-up gig before taking the stage in Glasgow with the Who on their 50th anniversary tour -- but not with Pete Townshend.
Hardcore Who fans that have dreamed of finding a way to get even closer to the band's music now have their wish, thanks to a 3D virtual reality app dreamed up by singer Roger Daltrey's son Jamie.
Roger Daltrey, the man who once hoped for death before he got old, has lived long enough to witness a music scene that he thinks has no sense of purpose.
For Scott Ian, having the chance to work with Roger Daltrey was a dream come true -- until he was asked to critique the long-time Who frontman's performance.
On August 11, 1964, the Who's Roger Daltrey reportedly got punched by his Father-in-Law.
The two surviving members of the Who will co-produce a British TV series about the London music scene of the mid-'60s.