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Mick Taylor

July 14, 1995 | Robert Hilburn
The biggest mistake the Rolling Stones ever made creatively was not luring Cooder at all costs when they needed a replacement for guitarist Mick Taylor in the '70s. Not only would Cooder's rootsy sensibilities have brought a renewed blues vitality to the band, but his intimidating presence could have made Jagger-Richards work harder on new material. The Stones' loss, however, has been the film world's gain.
April 4, 1987 | CRAIG LEE
By now Redd Kross has become something of a local underground institution, though that's not to say that these four teen brats need to be institutionalized. Still, this quartet bordered on the terminally wacky Thursday at the Whisky on the first of two nights celebrating the release of the group's new album, "Neurotica."
March 30, 2006 | From Times Staff and Wire Reports
Nikki Sudden, 49, a British punk rocker and cult favorite since the late 1970s as a solo act and as part of influential bands such as Swell Maps and the Jacobites, died Sunday in New York, one day after playing a show at Manhattan's Knitting Factory, his record label said. According to a posting on Sudden's website, there was no word on the cause of death.
May 22, 1986
The 73-bed Hawthorne Hospital has been sold by American Medical International to Jupiter Hospital Corp. of Los Angeles, which operates seven community hospitals in California, Florida and Georgia. The Hawthorne facility was sold by AMI to Jupiter as part of a package that included Beach Community Hospital in Buena Park and Anaheim General Hospital. The purchase price was not disclosed.
November 4, 1990 | MICHAEL ARKUSH
He's played music with a Go-Go and a Rolling Stone, but Jesse Sublett is making his reputation in the land of literature. His second mystery novel, "Tough Baby," published by Viking, hit bookstores in October, following last year's critically acclaimed debut effort, "Rock Critic Murders." Each spotlights Martin Fender, a musician, who, like Sublett, mixes careers. Fender also works for a collection agency.
March 6, 1990 | CHRIS WILLMAN
Local rocker Carla Olson, erstwhile leader of the Textones, has traveled her share of musical courses but always seemed at her best in a hard-rocking, Stonesy setting. And what better way to showcase those tendencies than to finally hire on a couple of actual Rolling Stones?
October 20, 2001
First-class letter to the L.A. Times sports department: 34 cents. Satellite television to catch UCLA games: $60 per month. Having your negative letter about DeShaun Foster's abilities printed in The Times on the same day DeShaun runs for 301 yards and four touchdowns against Washington: Priceless. Mike Kilgore Los Angeles DeShaun Foster rushed for 301 yards and four touchdowns against a defense that hadn't given up a rushing touchdown since last season's Washington-UCLA game, more yards than Charles White or Marcus Allen ever had in one game.
February 25, 1999 | JERRY CROWE
* Proving that they don't want to miss a thing, the bad boys of Aerosmith, fronted by Steve Tyler, left, will be at the Hollywood Bowl on May 7, making their debut at the L.A. landmark. Tickets go on sale Sunday. . . . Korn and Rob Zombie will be at the Arrowhead Pond of Anaheim on April 16. Tickets go on sale Saturday. . . . Hip-hop diva Lauryn Hill has added a March 7 show at the Universal Amphitheatre. Tickets go on sale Sunday. . . .
December 30, 2007 | Randy Lewis
Coffee-table books on historic rock tours are a dime a dozen. Photographer Ethan A. Russell's weighty new tome, "Let It Bleed: The Rolling Stones 1969 U.S. Tour," from Rhino Books will set you back about 6,500 dimes (for the limited edition; 9,500 for the deluxe version), but the subject is one of the truly pivotal events in the annals of rock.
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