The holidays can be a time of giving and what better to give a loved one than a gift they'd love but would never buy for themselves, thinking it too extravagant? You might even argue it's that one time of the year when you can give yourself an extravagant gift ... like one of these impressive reissues.
Peter Gerasopoulos, owner of Cobbler Shoe Service at 827 W. Oklahoma Ave., says he is ready to hang up his aprons and donate his awls.
More French fare is coming to the former Coquette Cafe. But if your brain immediately conjures something stuffy and expensive, Fauntleroy's aim is to surprise and delight you.
Bernard Fowler will appear in Milwaukee as part of the "Celebrating David Bowie" tour at The Pabst Theater. Before then, however, he took time to speak with OnMilwaukee about his extraordinary career and his lifelong love for music.
When the Rolling Stones released "Their Satanic Majesties Request" in 1967, says music writer Rob Bowman, "it was maligned as a poor man's 'Sgt. Pepper,' and as a colossal failure in the group's catalogue." A deluxe reissue helps us decide if that still seems true today.
As soon as he arrived as Summerfest's new executive director in 2004, Don Smiley set about improving the grounds and facilities as a means for enhancing the guest experience at the Big Gig. That work continued, full steam ahead, in the second decade of the new millennium.
The Rolling Stones' "Exhibitionism," which runs through July 30 at Navy Pier in Chicago, includes more than 500 artifacts, nearly 200 original artworks, a room full of flamboyant outfits worn by the band members across the years, videos, photographs, concert posters, guitars and more.
Enjoy juicy tidbits of music history while indulging in four thematic courses during the new Rock & Roll Roots series at Rumpus Room. The three-dinner series will feature music and commentary from Steve Palec of WKLH and Wisconsin Foodie host Kyle Cherek.
Following the Rolling Stones can be a problem for any band. But Florida Georgia Line put on its own high-energy show at the Marcus Amphitheater on the first official night of Summerfest.
When people hear that The Rolling Stones are one of my favorite bands, they're taken aback since I'm 20 and Keith Richards is seemingly pushing 100. Of course, this is another typical joke about how The Rolling Stones are old. However, after the energetic show they just put on at the Marcus Amphitheater, I'm confident that their energy and sound trumps any modern rock band a quarter their age.
I got hooked on The Rolling Stones back in 1968, at age 11, when I first heard "Jumping Jack Flash" on a tiny red and white transistor radio. Although I began buying their albums like crazy after that, I didn't see the Stones in concert until June 8, 1975 when they played at County Stadium. Flash forward 40 years and two weeks to June 23, 2015. In that span of time, I've managed to see the band 21 times.
Living rock and roll legends the Rolling Stones took the stage at the Marcus Amphitheater Tuesday night for what may well be their last Milwaukee appearance. Here's what happened when the Zip Code Tour steamed into 53202.
Word emerged today that Top Shelf Guitar Shop in Bay View sold the Rolling Stones' Keith Richards a guitar.
Just one day after Summerfest made it official - booking the Rolling Stones for Summerfest on June 23 - the aging rock group cancelled its appearance, citing a nasty case of arthritis and erectile dysfunction. Fortunately, Summerfest had a backup plan all along: this morning it announced that Elton John would replace the Stones, and it will move the concert to Veteran's Park - and it will be free.
Rock and roll history geeks rejoice, here is a look at the Rolling Stones' previous Milwaukee performances.