Welcome to the Web's #1 fan-run Seventies music & culture destination! This site is dedicated to what was (in our humble opinion) the overall finest decade for popular music in the past forty years -- the Super Seventies! Major features include "The Classic 500" Seventies rock/pop album review; a Seventies Single Spotlight review of a popular Seventies single; the inside story on 200 popular Seventies singles; News Updates about your favorite Seventies artists; a Seventies Almanac where you can relive the "Me Decade" year by year; a Seventies Daily Music Chronicle with hundreds of important and influential happenings of the decade; interviews with Seventies Superstars -- "in their own words"; a Seventies Archive with lots of cool files about Seventies music and culture; Trivia Quizzes and Games where you can test your knowledge of Seventies music and play classic memory and word games with a Seventies twist; a MIDI Jukebox where you can sample some of your favorite Seventies tunes; a Seventies Bookstore where you can reexperience some of the bestselling books of the decade; a Photo Gallery by one of the Seventies' most noted photographers; an overview of the Seventies' Greatest Album Covers; a Seventies Lyrics Hit Parade with lyrics to 300 great Seventies tunes; a 2020 Seventies Smiley Calendar with different cool smiley graphics for each month; a Seventies Celebrity Portrait Gallery featuring 170 illustrations by many top Seventies artists; plot descriptions of 300 Popular Seventies Movies & TV shows; a Top Seventies Artist Music Videos YouTube page where you can easily view hundreds of thousands of videos; follow what fans of the Seventies are tweeting at Twitter.com #Seventies; and lastly a current news feature on a major Seventies artist in the EXTRA! section.
y the 1970's, the term "rock & roll" had become nearly obsolete. Pop music had splintered into a multitude of styles: soft-rock, hard-rock, country-rock, folk-rock, punk-rock -- and let's not forget that often berated dance craze that many of us loved to hate -- disco!
But whatever sub-genre(s) you preferred, rock music had suddenly become big business. Those of us who scraped together enough change to buy "I Want To Hold Your Hand" in the mid-Sixties now had more than meager allowances to spend; we were entering college, getting grown-up jobs and plowing much of our expendable income into Marantzes, Pioneers, JBL's, and LPs (remember those?) by everyone from George Harrison to the Bee Gees to Peter Frampton to Donna Summer.
So get ready to get some intruiging insights on all those great albums and singles you loved in the 1970's and continue to dig to this day. Why not light some incense, turn on the black light (and/or the Lava Lamp!), cue up Led Zeppelin IV or some other Seventies classic, give a knowing wink, and mutter to yourself, "Ah, those were the days..."
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All album reviews originally appeared in Rolling Stone, Billboard, Playboy, Phonograph Record and Words & Music magazines; Nicholas Schaffner's The Beatles Forever (©1978 McGraw-Hill, Inc.); The Rolling Stone Record Guide (©1979 Rolling Stone Press); Robert Christgau's Record Guide (©1981 Ticknor & Fields); David Prakel's Rock 'n' Roll on Compact Disc (©1987 Salamander Books); Bill Shapiro's Rock & Roll Review (©1991 Andrews and McMeel); The All Music Guide to Rock (©1995 Miller Freeman Books); Musichound Rock: The Essential Album Guide (©1996 Visible Ink Press); Zagat Survey Music Guide (©2003 Zagat Survey); VH1: 100 Greatest Albums (©2003 Pocket Books); 1001 Albums You Must Hear Before You Die (©2005 Universe Publishing); and Tom Moon's 1,000 Recordings To Hear Before You Die (©2008 Workman Publishing)
TripAway Psychedelic Icons by Jason Rainbows' Magic Theatre Art & Design ©1995.
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