Category Archives: Uncategorized

Album Traxx



Four historic sets in their original performance sequence. Over the course of four extraordinary years, Jimi Hendrix placed his indelible stamp upon popular music with breathtaking velocity.  Measured alongside his triumphs at Monterey Pop and Woodstock, Hendrix’s legendary Fillmore East concerts illustrated a critical turning point in a radiant career filled with indefinite possibilities.

The revolutionary impact Jimi Hendrix, Billy Cox and Buddy Miles had upon the boundaries and definitions of rock, R&B, and funk can be traced to four concerts over the course of two captivating evenings.  These performances were first celebrated by Band of Gypsys, which featured six songs from the two January 1, 1970 concerts. Issued in April 1970, Band of Gypsys challenged and surprised the wide following of Jimi Hendrix with its extended arrangements and vibrant mix of rock and soul.


1.    Changes (1/1/70, first set)

2.    Earth Blues (1/1/70, first set)

3.    Ezy Ryder (12/31/69, second set)

4.    Fire (12/31/69, second set)

5.    Foxey Lady (1/1/70, first set)

6.    Hey Joe (1/1/70, second set)

7.    Lover Man (1/1/70, second set)

8.    Message of Love (12/31/69, second set)

9.    Purple Haze (1/1/70, second set)

10.   Steal Away (1/1/70, second set)

11.   Wild Thing (1/1/70, second set)


Wolfman Jack



That’s right Jack! The worlds most famous radio DJ comes back thanks to the magic of technology and he can be heard exclusively on 92.5 KRWN every Sunday night from 7p – Midnight!

5 hours of Real Classic Rock and Super Hits from the 60’s & 70’s.

One of radio’s most distinctive voices, “Wolfman Jack” was born Robert Smith in Brooklyn, New York on January 21, 1938. A longtime fan of radio, Smith first hit the airwaves as “Daddy Jules” on Newport News, Virginia station WYOU-AM. In 1962, Smith became “Big Smith” for station KCIJ/ Shreveport, Louisiana. Here, he drew upon his love of horror movies and rock and roll to create the raspy-voiced, howling persona of “Wolfman Jack.”In the mid 1960s, the Wolfman crossed the border to Mexico and joined the 250,000-watt powerhouse XERF-AM. Thanks to XERF and later XERB-AM, the Wolfman reached most of the southwestern United States while selling everything from coffins to inspirational literature.In 1969, the Wolfman returned to America and KDAY/Los Angeles. The following year, he began an association with Armed Forces Radio that would last until 1986. In 1972, he moved back to his hometown and joined WNBC/New York.For all of his fame, many of Wolfman Jack’s fans had never seen him until 1973, when he appeared in George Lucas’ hit film American Graffiti and began an eight-year stint as host of NBC-TV’s Midnight Special.“Wolfman Jack” died on July 1, 1995.“Wolfman Jack” was inducted into the Radio Hall of Fame in 1996.