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April 8, 2008 | Richard Cromelin
The second leg of Radiohead's North American tour will include two nights at the Hollywood Bowl in August and an opening-night spot at the Lollapalooza festival in Chicago, the English band announced Monday. Tickets for the Hollywood Bowl on Aug. 24 and 25 and for two other Southern California shows -- Aug. 27 at Cricket Wireless Amphitheatre in Chula Vista and Aug. 28 at the Santa Barbara Bowl -- will go on sale Saturday. At the three-day Lollapalooza in Grant Park, where it plays Aug. 1, Radiohead will be joined by a lineup that includes Rage Against the Machine, Nine Inch Nails, Kanye West, Gnarls Barkley, the Raconteurs, Wilco and Love and Rockets.
June 19, 2005 | Steve Hochman, Special to The Times
Back in the early-'90s heyday of Lollapalooza, the festival was a place where alienated kids could get away from their parents. Today, many of those kids are parents themselves. And for the revived Lollapalooza, a two-day event in Chicago on July 23 and 24, organizers are hoping for full family togetherness.
August 29, 2008 | Russel Daniels, Associated Press
CHICAGO -- Moms push strollers through throngs of bare-chested, tattooed twentysomethings. Dads in khakis dole out fruit drinks while guys sporting mohawks and ripped jeans sip beer. And the grade-schoolers cheer as loudly as the hard-core metalheads. Welcome to the new face of music festivals, where everyone from kids in diapers to retirees comes for the same reason: to rock out. "I was too young for Woodstock. I didn't really start going to concerts until my youngest son was old enough," said Dory Schramm of Alamo, Calif.
Carson residents who were shocked by the vulgar language and annoyed by the noise from a recent concert by the heavy metal band Metallica are trying to keep other loud groups from playing at the Olympic Velodrome site at Cal State Dominguez Hills. But they still face the Lollapalooza concert with 13 bands for Labor Day Weekend. Metallica drew 23,000 to the concert grounds next to the Velodrome, an oblong, outdoor cycling arena with banked walls that was built for the 1984 Olympics.
March 23, 2010 | By Lauren Beale, Los Angeles Times
Alternative rocker Perry Farrell of the band Jane's Addiction has listed his home in Venice for $1.6 million. It was designed for the musician by architect Steven Ehrlich, who transformed the original bungalow on the site into a modern, Asian-influenced house with three bedrooms and two bathrooms in 2,203 square feet. A two-story barrel vault ceiling runs the length of the building, which has an open plan, a loft office and a roof-top terrace. A glass wall slides into a pocket wall, linking indoor and outdoor space.
June 17, 2004 | Susan Carpenter
Alternative energy rocks. That's the message Perry Farrell hopes to send during this year's Lollapalooza concert in New York, which will be powered entirely by solar, bio-diesel and hydrogen fuel cells. In addition to hearing such acts as Morrissey, PJ Harvey and the Flaming Lips, audiences at other stops on the tour will have the chance to play alternatively fueled musical instruments and to learn about renewable energy. "I felt like I needed to ...
January 7, 1996 | Robert Hilburn
Look for a commercial and cultural explosion in March when the second Rage Against the Machine album arrives. If the yet-to-be-named collection lives up to the promise and power of the Southern California group's 1992 debut and its show-stealing appearances on the 1993 Lollapalooza tour, the package should catapult Rage to a position alongside Pearl Jam, Nine Inch Nails and Hole as the American leaders in '90s rock. Led by the passionate, charismatic Zack de la Rocha, 24 (above, foreground)
August 24, 1991
Your front-page article "Rock Ain't Rollin' " (Aug. 10) once again shows Calendar's bias against the Grateful Dead. They're No. 1 of the 1991 top-grossing summer tours. They're the only group to appear in both the '90 and '91 five top-grossing summer tours. You felt it important to provide their picture (complete with negative caption), yet they aren't even mentioned in the text of the article. In the caption, your unfair comparison to a mega-stadium-playing group that tours once every few years is nonsensical.
August 10, 1993 | LORRAINE ALI
A large bang and billowing clouds of what felt like mild tear gas abruptly ended Sunday night's packed show at the Troubadour. A member of the band DFL, which includes Adam Horowitz (Ad-Rock of the Beastie Boys), lobbed the canister onto the crowded floor, sending fans scampering onto Santa Monica Boulevard. Audience members complained of nausea and burning eyes, though none called the police or fire department to report the incident.
August 9, 2012 | By Mikael Wood
Fans of the Australian group Avalanches are still waiting for a follow-up to 2000's “Since I Left You,” a landmark album on which the sampling masters created startling new music from thousands of tiny song snippets. Now, another Australian act appears determined to fill the gap. The pop-wise knob-twirlers of Pnau -- including Nick Littlemore, who also plays in Empire of the Sun -- rummage through Elton John's early-'70s catalog on “Good Morning to the Night,” grafting together bite-sized bits of his tunes: a guitar lick from “Crazy Water,” or the vocal line from “Mona Lisas and Mad Hatters” that provides the record's title.
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