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Was 'Taxman' Inspired by the 'Batman' theme? Who or what was 'And Your Bird Can Sing' actually about? We dig into burning Beatles questions and go through every track on the new deluxe 'Revolver' reissue, with Rob Sheffield joining host Brian Hiatt for the deep-dive discussion Learn more about your ad choices. Visit podcastchoices.com/adchoices
From his days as a teenage hustler in the Bronx to his endless string of comeback hits to his friendship with Big Pun, Fat Joe – who has a new autobiography, The Book of José, out now – looks back with host Brian Hiatt Learn more about your ad choices. Visit podcastchoices.com/adchoices
What happens when we take the writer away and ask two groundbreaking female artists from two different genres to interview each other? On the final episode of Rolling Stone's Musicians on Musicians – also running as a special series in the Rolling Stone Music Now feed – Kathleen Hanna meets with Syd to talk about learning to sing, star signs, and what it means to be a rebel. Kathleen Hanna is a pioneer of the feminist punk movement, and she’s as active as ever, performing sold out shows across the country with her iconic bands Bikini Kill and Le Tigre. At a Hollywood studio this fall, punk rock's original "Rebel Girl" met with Syd, who's highly respected in R&B and hip-hop for the unconventional path she's carved out with her band, The Internet, and as a solo act. The conversation revealed two women with a unique ability to connect deeply to their audience through their music, and to each other through their individual forms of female empowerment. Produced by OBB Sound. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit podcastchoices.com/adchoices
"I'm just not a pop star. I love doing weird shit": Willow tells all about her new album, her love of System of a Down and Deftones, why she doesn't care about 'nepo baby' discourse, why she's not embarrassed by "Whip My Hair," and much more in an in-depth interview with host Brian Hiatt Learn more about your ad choices. Visit podcastchoices.com/adchoices
We look back at the life and career of Migos' Takeoff – and talk to Rufus Wainwright about his duet with Carly Rae Jepsen on the viral TikTok smash 'The Loneliest Time.' We play unheard interview audio with Takeoff while discussing his career with Andre Gee and Simon Vozick-Levinson, and also talk with Tomas Mier about how TikTok is essentially crowd-sourcing remixes of songs like Jepsen's. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit podcastchoices.com/adchoices
What happens when we take the writer away and ask two old friends and Oscar-winning collaborators to dive into what drives their music and their words?   On the new episode of Rolling Stone's Musicians on Musicians, also running as a special series on the Rolling Stone Music Now feed, we hear Common and John Legend discuss the emotional nature of collaboration and how their shared activism has connected them forever.  In the past few years, John Legend has cemented his position as the king of inspirational R&B. His latest album, Legend, is a legitimate double album that features A-list guests and mixes snappy pop-funk with moving piano ballads. At a studio in New York this fall, he reconnected with another long-time friend and collaborator: Common. Legend has that EGOT; Common has a Grammy, Emmy and Oscar of his own, and the pair two won a Golden Globe and an Oscar for ‘Glory,’ the song they performed for the film Selma. And both have contributed their own entries to Audible’s Words + Music series, blending memoir and performance to bring listeners closer to their unique journeys as artists.The conversation revealed the strength of their bond — and a mutual appreciation of the way that art can serve as an important bridge between cultures.  Produced by OBB Sound.  Content in partnership with Audible's Words + Music. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit podcastchoices.com/adchoices
What happens when we take the writer away and ask two pop phenoms, from two completely different places and generations, to interview each other? On today's episode of Rolling Stone's Musicians on Musicians – also running as a special series here in the Rolling Stone Music Now feed – Pharrell Williams sits down with RM of BTS to talk about the price of fame, the keys to creativity, and why it's important to take a break every so often. RM went from underground rapper in South Korea to performing in sold-out stadiums around the world as the leader of BTS. Now, he's working on his first official solo album. At the Museum of Contemporary Art in Los Angeles this fall, the young superstar met with Pharrell Williams, whose one-of-a-kind career as a producer, rapper, and singer has spanned decades. The conversation highlighted the way both artists use their emotions in their work: from the value of pain to the electric experience of playing for the whole world to the intimacy of producing another artist's work. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit podcastchoices.com/adchoices
What happens when we take away the writer and ask two groundbreaking producers, from two different generations, to interview each other?  On this episode of Rolling Stone's Musicians on Musicians, also running as a special series in the Rolling Stone Music Now feed, Rick Rubin and Finneas talk about how they work in the studio, their listening habits, and the frustrations and the joy involved in making great music.  Rick Rubin started Def Jam Records out of his NYU dorm room in the 1980s, and went on to produce classic albums by the Red Hot Chili Peppers, Johnny Cash and many others. He’s still going strong: In addition to his continued collaboration with groups like the Chili Peppers and The Strokes, his book The Creative Act hits bookstores in 2023. Rubin sat down with a young talent making waves of his own: Finneas O’Connell. Finneas produced his sister Billie Eilish’s 2019 smash hit debut in his childhood bedroom in L.A., and has a career of his own as an incisive singer-songwriter — just last year he released his solo debut Optimist. Rubin was a key influence when Finneas was growing up, and their conversation revealed two cutting-edge minds eager to learn from one other. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit podcastchoices.com/adchoices
Cameron Crowe tells all about making the new musical, the real-life rock stories behind it, the day Joni Mitchell came to see the show, why he's into the idea of making a movie in the MCU, and much more; plus Broadway veteran Tom Kitt digs into the making of the music Learn more about your ad choices. Visit podcastchoices.com/adchoices
What happens when we take the writer away and ask two British rock stars, from two different generations, to interview each other? In today's episode of Rolling Stone's Musicians on Musicians – also running as a special series on the Rolling Stone Music Now feed – Roger Daltrey and Yungblud join forces to talk fashion, optimal recording hours, and managing your image in a world gone mad. In the past few years, Yungblud has picked up the torch for a new kind of British rock: one informed by social causes, personal vulnerability, and an affinity for modern pop and hip-hop. His new, self-titled, album leans even further into those vibes: it’s glammy, showy and confident, much like Yungblud himself. At a studio in London this summer, the young star met another quintessential British rock singer: Roger Daltrey of the Who. 57 years after he first sang “My Generation,” Daltrey is as active as ever, currently wrapping an arena tour with the Who. His conversation with Yungblud revealed a rock icon with some strong opinions — and a rabid curiosity about the experiences of younger artists. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit podcastchoices.com/adchoices
What happens when we take the writer away and ask two great artists to interview each other the first time they meet in person? To kick off this year's Rolling Stone's Musicians on Musicians podcast – also running as a special series in the Rolling Stone Music Now feed – Karen O of the Yeah Yeah Yeahs and Michelle Zauner of Japanese Breakfast come together to discuss their songwriting craft, growing up Korean-American, and the cathartic pleasures of smashing glass. In the past two years, Zauner released both a Grammy-nominated album, Jubilee, and a bestselling memoir, Crying in H. Mart. Zauner – who performs as Japanese Breakfast – grew up idolizing Karen O, the Yeah Yeah Yeahs singer famous for her magnetic stage presence and New York swagger. Recently, the Yeah Yeah Yeahs recently released Cool It Down, their first album in nine years. Now that she’s back and setting stages on fire again, Karen O. was more than happy to sit down with Zauner and be the mentor she wishes she’d had when breaking through. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit podcastchoices.com/adchoices
We dive very, very deep on every aspect of every track on 'Midnights,' including the seven bonus tracks, with Brittany Spanos and Rob Sheffield joining host Brian Hiatt Learn more about your ad choices. Visit podcastchoices.com/adchoices
We discuss the one-of-a-kind story of Blink-182, including their just-announced reunion with Tom DeLonge and their new single, with Andy Greene joining host Brian Hiatt Learn more about your ad choices. Visit podcastchoices.com/adchoices
Puth reveals the songwriting secrets behind his new album 'Charlie,' plus why he finds his early work corny, getting (allegedly) ghosted by Ellen's label, being pranked by Bieber, loving Billy Joel and Bruce Springsteen, and much more in a revealing interview with host Brian Hiatt Learn more about your ad choices. Visit podcastchoices.com/adchoices
In an explosive, wide-ranging interview with investigative journalist James Ball, the Pink Floyd co-founder says he's on a "Ukrainian kill list," and discusses his controversial views on the conflict there — and Russia, and Wikileaks, and Israel, and so much more.  Learn more about your ad choices. Visit podcastchoices.com/adchoices
In a packed episode, we look back at Coolio's career, with Rob Sheffield joining host Brian Hiatt; examine how Ice Spice's 'Munch (Feelin' U)' became the song of the summer, with Jeff Ihaza; and discuss the story of Pearl Jam with Steven Hyden, author of the new book 'Long Road: Pearl Jam and the Soundtrack of a Generation' Learn more about your ad choices. Visit podcastchoices.com/adchoices
Producer/songwriter Kid Harpoon, a.k.a. Tom Hull, goes deep on the making of Harry Styles' 'Harry's House,' Maggie Rogers' 'Surrender,' and much more in an interview with host Brian Hiatt Learn more about your ad choices. Visit podcastchoices.com/adchoices
Join Björk in conversations with collaborators about her sound experiences. In the podcast you’ll learn about the moods, timbres, and tempos that vibrate through each album. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit podcastchoices.com/adchoices
In a very special episode, Mariah Carey joins host Brian Hiatt for an epic interview. Carey goes deep on the making of 'Butterfly' for its 25th anniversary, while also talking about everything from her lost, secret alt-rock album to the new music she's working on to Lee Daniels' plans for a biopic series based on her memoir – and much, much more Learn more about your ad choices. Visit podcastchoices.com/adchoices
Fall Out Boy co-founder and lead guitarist Joe Trohman, author of the excellent new memoir 'None of This Rocks,' tells all about his life in the band and much more in a revealing interview with host Brian Hiatt Learn more about your ad choices. Visit podcastchoices.com/adchoices
Comments (34)

Chris ryan

Conspiracies? Show us your sources, why don't you? Fringe huh? Are you claiming the theories he mentioned are absolutely baseless? Syria, the nazi kill list, the U.S. backed coup in Ukraine, the U.S. sabotaging the peace deal ukraine and russia negotiated earlier this year? Are you sure about that? A few other things... Roger Waters wasnt gish-galloping. Either you straight lied or you don't know what gish-galloping really is... smh. Criticizing the israel governments doesnt make someone antisemitic. Your bit about Roger occasionaly saying "the ukraine" instead of "Ukraine," damn, that was weird as fuck, man. You are grasping at straws. Mr. Ball.. you're an unimpressive journalist and a credulous purveyor of state propaganda. Also, you seem to have an exaggerated estimation of your intelligence and critical thinking skills... and youre quite a smug arse as well arent ya?! An arrogant idiot. smh. the worst.

Oct 13th
Reply

here to avoid people

love blackpink girls 💟

Jun 20th
Reply

Faranak

Finally the Beatles.

Feb 18th
Reply

Philly Burbs

cool! Aja

Jan 1st
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Philly Burbs

Libya Libya Libya A war was all around Libya I think that's why "Let it Be" doc reflected his anger in not going to Libya..or anywhere else. I found the doc on archive.org 🤓😎🤓

Dec 29th
Reply

alan lund

Eric Clapton is an walking enigma. The man's stance along with Van Morrison on the public lockdown and vaccine mandate in The United Kingdom is confusing to say the least You would think he would want the best for his fan base when it comes to attending his live performances. I understand it is a matter of personal choice whether you cooperate with various local and government agencies mandates on attending large gatherings such as concerts. I have personally went along with these mandates in my home state of Oregon because it's the right thing to do to protect not only yourself but others as well to be able to see live music finally after a nearly two year absence of live shows. As far as his infamous 1976 performance meltdown, the only person who really knows the truth about what he said that day and if he truly feels that way is himself and over the years it's obvious he never will come clean about the subject.

Oct 21st
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David Ames

Chester bennington's name should not be mentioned in the same sentence or podcast as Iggy Pop siryou're a journalist??

Jul 12th
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David Ames

Sparks are great. Edgar Wright is only popular-hardly great. doesn't take much to get hired at rolling Stone I guess these days..

Jun 26th
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Helen O'Beirne

What a good interviewer

Nov 4th
Reply (1)

Western intellect

She’s always been like meh to me

Sep 1st
Reply

Pietro Bini

If this is the best music in 2019, then I l’ll give up

Aug 23rd
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Lucienne Letya

The Life and Music of Little Richard

Jun 25th
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Thomas Alan Rugg

Relatory isn't a word. I swear they let anyone be a "journalist" nowadays. 6th Grade English...study it.

Jun 15th
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Whitney Ivanoff

Rest in peace - one of the best pop songwriters of his generation. 😞

Apr 9th
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Paul McAnallen

Nothing wrong with Thin Lizzy

Mar 15th
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Karen Gonzalez

I wish they would pronounce Zack's last name correctly he's Chicano not Italian.

Nov 14th
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Steve Harrison

By understanding how the soil processes that support plant growth and regulate environmental quality are affected by management practices, it is possible to design a crop and soil management system that improves and maintains soil health over time. This information is for farmers and gardeners who want to understand the physical, chemical, and biological components of healt Soil is a critical resource—the way in which it is managed can improve or degrade the quality of that resource. Soil is a complex ecosystem where living microorganisms and plant roots bind mineral particles and organic matter together into a dynamic structure that regulates water, air, and nutrients. In an agricultural context, soil health most often refers to the ability of the soil to sustain agricultural productivity and protect environmental resources. A healthy soil provides many functions that support nutrient cycling, bio plant pests Nutrients are found in two basic forms in the soil: organic and inorganic (sometimes called “mineral”). Organic forms of nutrients contain carbon in the structure of the molecule, while inorganic forms do not. Nutrients are stored in several pools within the soil: as inorganic forms in soil particles, as organic forms in soil organic matter, as inorganic forms on cation exchange sites, and as organic and inorganic forms dissolved in the water surrounding soil particles, known as the soil solution.

Oct 31st
Reply

Michael Bailey

I'm hearing what sounds like overlapping audio around 31 minutes in

Aug 27th
Reply (1)

Karen Gonzalez

I can't believe they did not even mention Michael Jackson's supurb Super Bowl Performance. He set the bar for artists in the future. I don't think anyone has met it yet.

Jun 7th
Reply

Pat Pfeil

yes

Jan 13th
Reply
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