Fiona Adams, Beatles Photographer, Dead at 84

Photographer Fiona Adams, best known for her pictures of classic rock icons including the Beatles, has died at the age of 84.

Adams’ death was confirmed by her son, Karl. The photographer reportedly passed on June 26 following a battle with pancreatic cancer.

Born in Guernsey, a small island in the English Channel, Adams left her hometown to study photography at the Ealing of School of Art. Her early work included architectural pictures, travel photographs and contributions to the Sunday Times newspaper.

While working for the London-based magazine Boyfriend in the early ‘60s, Adams career would reach a major turning point. The shutterbug was given the assignment of photographing an up-and-coming pop group called the Beatles.

Rather than doing a traditional studio shoot, Adams elected to capture the Fab Four among the ruins of a London bomb site. “Music was changing,” she later explained, “and I wanted to reflect this with a more dynamic, natural background.”

At the photographer’s direction, the young rockers jumped in the air. Doing so created one of the band’s most timeless images.

“I struggled down into the crater with my heavy camera case,” Adams recalled. “There was a pile of fallen bricks and detritus at the bottom. The boys did their bit and stood patiently – beautifully silhouetted against the sky and the buildings. I set up my camera and shouted: ‘One, two, three – jump!’ And they jumped – twice. Cuban heels and all.”

“I didn’t even think to check whether it was safe or not,” Adams would later admit to friend Lynne Ashton.

The band liked the pictures so much, they elected to use one for the cover of their Twist and Shout EP.

Adams would photograph the Beatles on many more occasions as the band elevated to worldwide superstardom. Though the group’s jumping image would remain the most iconic of her career, it was far from Adams’ only work with legendary artists.

The Rolling Stones, David Bowie and Jimi Hendrix are among the vaunted rockers to appear in Adams’ material. Arguably the photographer’s most popular non-Beatles image was a 1965 picture of Bob Dylan, capturing the singer as he lounged with a cigarette at London’s Savoy Hotel.

Adams would later marry and have two children, focussing her time on family more than art.

In 2009, the National Portrait Gallery in England featured her work as part of an exhibition called Beatles to Bowie: The 60s Exposed. The exhibit referred to her Beatles picture as “one of the defining images of 20th-century culture,” while Adams was described as “an unsung heroine of the decade.”

See more examples of Adams work below.

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Country + Southern Rock Legend Charlie Daniels Dead at 83

Charlie Daniels, best known as the author of the southern rock/country hit “The Devil Went Down to Georgia,” has died at the age of 83.

The Country Music Hall of Fame legend died of a hemorrhagic stroke this morning (July 6) at Summit Medical Center in Hermitage, Tennessee as confirmed on the Charlie Daniels website.

The prolific musician, who has 30 studio albums to his name, the most recent being 2016’s Night Hawk, had overcome numerous medical issues in the 21st century. In 2001, Daniels was successfully treated for prostate cancer and 12 years later it was determined he required the use of a pacemaker after medical tests had been run on him following a pneumonia diagnosis.

While Daniels was a committed country star through and through, his influence over heavy music is undeniable. In 1979, the Charlie Daniels Band released the controversial “The Devil Went Down to Georgia,” pre-dating the “Satanic panic” that would come to dominate U.S. news headlines the following decade, amid the rise of heavy metal and its demonic themes.

The classic song, which comes off the Charlie Daniels Band’s 10th album, 1979’s Million Mile Reflections, tells the tale of a despondent Devil who had arrived in Georgia. Behind on his soul-stealing, he makes a wager with fiddle-player Johnny, offering him a golden fiddle if he can best the “Man Downstairs” in a contest. Ultimately, the song landed at No. 1 on the Billboard 200 and remains the most popular song released by the group.

3 Doors Down frontman Brad Arnold posted a photo on Instagram, crediting Daniels with saving his life. According to WRIF’s Meltdown, Daniels reportedly talked Arnold into giving up alcohol while they were on a flight together.

Our condolences to the Daniels family and all who knew the iconic musician.

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Charlie Daniels Dead at 83

Country and southern rocker Charlie Daniels has died at the age of 83.

Daniels’ death was confirmed by his publicist. Multiple news outlets are reporting the cause of death as a hemorrhagic stroke.

“Few artists have left a more indelible mark on America’s musical landscape than Charlie Daniels,” read a statement from the musician’s representatives. “An outspoken patriot, beloved mentor and a true road warrior, Daniels parlayed his passion for music into a multi-platinum career and a platform to support the military, underprivileged children and others in need.”

Born in 1936, Daniels was raised on a steady diet of bluegrass and gospel music. The musician played various instruments throughout his youth, including guitar, fiddle and banjo.

Daniels’ professional breakthrough was 1964’s “It Hurts Me,” a song he co-wrote with producer Bob Johnson and which became a hit for Elvis Presley. From there, Daniels spent many years working as a session musician in Nashville, contributing to works by Bob Dylan, Leonard Cohen and the Marshall Tucker Band, among others.

Daniels released his self-titled debut solo album in 1970, forming the Charlie Daniels Band two years later. The novelty song “Uneasy Rider” became the group’s first hit, reaching No. 9 on the Billboard Hot 100 in 1973.

Still, the biggest song of Daniels’ career was 1979’s “The Devil Went Down to Georgia.” The track became a massive mainstream success, peaking at No. 3 on the Billboard Hot 100 and becoming Daniels’ signature tune. It also scored the musician the only Grammy of his career, earning Best Country Vocal Performance by a Duo or Group.

In total, Daniels released 32 studio albums across five decades, along with several live albums, compilation releases and Christmas LPs. In 2016, he was inducted into the Country Music Hall of Fame.

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Ennio Morricone, Celebrated Movie Composer, Dies at 91

Oscar- and Grammy-winning film composer Ennio Morricone has died at age 91, after suffering complications from a fall last week in his hometown of Rome. His broadly influential work impacted a number of rockers, perhaps most notably Metallica.

The band has played “The Ecstasy of Gold,” part of Morricone’s score for the 1966 Sergio Leone-directed movie The Good, the Bad and the Ugly, before its concerts for decades. Metallica then recorded a cover of the song for a 2007 all-star tribute album titled We All Love Ennio Morricone.

Clint Eastwood‘s “Man With No Name” character in The Good, the Bad and the Ugly became “one of the early mentors onscreen that I kind of wanted to emulate,” James Hetfield said at the Mill Valley Film Festival in 2014. But there were larger themes at play: “I actually identified with each person in the movie — the ugly one, the good and the bad. Without getting too deep, metaphorically, we all have that in us, we all have the potential to be each one of those.”

The Ramones also used “The Ecstasy of Gold” to close out concerts, as heard on several of the band’s live recordings. Bruce Springsteen‘s update of “Once Upon a Time in the West,” also recorded for We All Love Ennio Morricone, won a Grammy for Best Rock Instrumental performance. Roger Waters co-wrote “Lost Boys Calling” with Morricone for 1998’s The Legend of 1900.

Radiohead‘s breakthrough on OK Computer followed a period of intense listening to Morricone, producer Nigel Godrich once told Mojo. Mark Knopfler claimed the composer as an influence as well. Danger Mouse, who has produced U2, the Black Keys and the Red Hot Chili Peppers, told New York Magazine that he specifically referenced the composer’s approach when creating the instrumentation for Gnarls Barkley’s No. 2 Billboard smash “Crazy.”

Morricone remained humbled by the tributes. “It helps me realize that I am considered as a sort of spokesperson of my epoch,” he said in Ennio Morricone: In His Own Words, “and it means at the same time that some of my works have entered popular culture, even if indirectly.”

Listen to Metallica Perform ‘The Ecstasy of Gold’

The Good, the Bad and the Ugly was the third and final installment in Leone’s spacious, often dialogue-free Dollars Trilogy, along with A Fistful of Dollars and For a Few Dollars More. Leone and Morricone met in elementary school, becoming life-long friends, and eventually worked together on seven of Morricone’s more than 500 movie projects. Morricone was so prolific that he boasted 22 different composing credits in 1969 alone.

Morricone later claimed an Oscar for Quentin Tarantino‘s 2015 film The Hateful Eight, after being nominated for Roland Joffe’s The Mission and Brian De Palma‘s The Untouchables, among others. Eastwood presented Morricone with an honorary Academy Award for contributions to the art of film music in 2007.

Other key works include Once Upon a Time in the West (1968), Frantic (1988), Bugsy (1991), Once Upon a Time in America (1984) and Cinema Paradiso (1988), the latter of which won an Oscar for Best Foreign Language Film. Morricone earned Grammys for Once Upon a Time in the West and The Untouchables, before The Good, the Bad and the Ugly entered the Grammy Hall of Fame in 2009.

Ironically, an early mentor had to convince Metallica to use Morricone’s music. They initially played “this really terrible intro tape that was just this heart beating and it got faster and faster and faster,” Hetfield noted with a laugh. “That was one of the coolest things that our first manager ever did. That was pretty much the only thing that we kept from him, advice-wise.”

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Legendary Film Composer Behind Metallica Concert Intro Dead at 91

Metallica have been using Italian film composer Ennio Morricone‘s “The Ecstasy of Gold” as their concert intro music since 1984, an ongoing indication of the movie maestro’s significant influence on the veteran metalheads. On Monday (July 6), Morricone died in Rome at the age of 91.

The composer’s death — which came after Morricone fell and fractured his femur last week — was confirmed by his lawyer, as The New York Times reported. In his lifetime, the orchestrator scored more than 500 movies, including Western classics The Good, the Bad and the Ugly and A Fistful of Dollars.

It’s from The Good, the Bad and the Ugly that “The Ecstasy of Gold” originates. The selection crops up on live Metallica albums such as 1993’s Live Shit: Binge & Purge and 1999’s S&M. Metallica even recorded a metal version of the tune for a 2007 tribute album called We All Love Ennio Morricone.

The band’s James Hetfield first brought Morricone’s influence to Metallica, according to the 2011 illustrated discography book Metallica: The Music and the Mayhem. To wit, the country-tinged sounds of Load‘s “Mama Said” were ostensibly spurred by the act’s reverence for the composer.

But Metallica aren’t the only rockers who have a love for Morricone. Danzig and Misfits‘ frontman Glenn Danzig, who recently completed a “vampire spaghetti Western,” has said his soundtrack for the film “sounds almost exactly like an Ennio Morricone soundtrack,” per a quote covered by Blabbermouth.

Morricone also conducted the music for films such as The Thing (1982), Exorcist II: The Heretic (1977), In the Line of Fire (1993), Days of Heaven (1978) and The Untouchables (1987). In 2016, the composer won his first Academy Award for his work on Quentin Tarantino‘s Western thriller The Hateful Eight.

Morricone was born in Rome in 1928, and he was writing his first compositions by the age of six, as Rolling Stone pointed out. In addition to the voluminous scoring work that emerged later in his life, he was also a trumpet player who received a musical education from the National Academy of Santa Cecilia.

Several rock and metal musicians have mourned Morricone’s death since the news emerged early Monday. Metallica also shared a statement regarding the composer’s passing. See those messages below.

Charlie Benante, Anthrax

Steven Van Zandt, the E Street Band

Geoff Rickley, Thursday

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Pete Carr, Muscle Shoals Guitarist, Dead at 70

Jesse Willard “Pete” Carr, guitarist for the Muscle Shoals Rhythm Section, died on June 27 at the age of 70.

Born in Daytona Beach, Fla., Carr began playing the guitar in his early teens. The self-taught musician learned his craft by copying his early rock idols.

“The Beatles and the Rolling Stones were leading the ‘British Invasion’ at that time. I bought their records and others such as the Yardbirds, the Animals and the Searchers, which helped me learn the guitar,” Carr recalled in a 2000 interview with

The guitarist began performing in local clubs, where he eventually crossed paths with Gregg and Duane Allman. The musicians became friends, briefly joining forces in the band Hour Glass, prior to the Gregg and Duane’s success with the Allman Brothers Band.

Soon afterward, Carr joined the vaunted Muscle Shoals Rhythm Section, replacing guitarist Eddie Hinton. As arguably the most in-demand session group in the country, the Muscle Shoals team recorded with some of the biggest names in music. Material with Bob Seger, Paul Simon, Rod Stewart, Joe Cocker, Joan Baez and Wilson Pickett highlight the impressive resume Carr put together while working with the legendary Alabama outfit.

“I’ve got to say here that I think Pete Carr contributed more to Muscle Shoals music than any other guitar player to come through Muscle Shoals,” remarked record producer Rodney Hall. “Yeah, there was Jimmy Johnson and Duane Allman. Duane wasn’t here but about a year, and Jimmy is a great rhythm player but as far as lead goes, Pete’s the man.”

Carr released two solo albums, Not a Word on It and Multiple Flash in 1975 and ’78 respectively. He also teamed with Lenny LeBlanc in the duo LeBlanc & Carr, releasing one album, 1978’s Midnight Light, which featured the hit single “Falling.” An interesting footnote in history, LeBlanc & Carr were supporting Lynyrd Skynyrd on the ill-fated 1977 Street Survivors tour. The duo were visiting friends in Daytona when a plane crash killed three Skynyrd band members.

“We went to Daytona and were going to meet backup with Lynyrd Skynyrd at the next show,” Carr recalled. “Well, when we arrived in town to play the next concert we heard on the radio of the plane crash that took the lives of some of the members. We of course were shocked.”

Though Carr would collaborate with many impressive musicians throughout his fascinating career, one stood out among the rest.

“I always thought Paul Simon was fantastic, in the same league as the Beatles,” the rocker confessed. Carr, who worked alongside Simon on 1973’s There Goes Rhymin’ Simon and 1975’s Still Crazy After All These Years, counted the experience among his favorite moments.

“When he walked in the studio the first time it was a very awe-inspiring moment for me,” Carr explained. “I remember vividly as he walked through the front door and I saw his face. I had taught myself an acoustic guitar instrumental he did on a Simon and Garfunkel album called ‘Anji’ when I was a kid. I always thought that he was one of the best, if not the best songwriter ever. Simon, Dylan, Lennon and McCartney. My favorites.”

In his later years, Carr studied computer science, focusing on creating digital data storage solutions for music. He was inducted into the Musicians Hall of Fame in Nashville in 2008.

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Benny Mardones, ‘Into the Night’ Singer, Dies at 73

Benny Mardones, the singer-songwriter best known for his 1980 soft rock hit “Into the Night,” has died at 73 from complications after a two-decades battle with Parkinson’s disease.

Friend and producer Joel Diamond confirmed Mardones’ death to Billboard. A memorial service will be announced soon for the singer.

Mardones was born in 1946 in Cleveland and grew up in Savage, Md. He joined the Navy after high school, serving in the Vietnam War, then moved to New York to pursue songwriting. After several years of writing for other artists (including Brenda Lee), he launched his own solo career in the late ’70s — first opening for Richie Havens on tour in 1977, then issuing his debut LP, Thank God for Girls, in 1978.

That first album featured a high-profile crew: producer Andrew Loog Oldham (who managed and produced the Rolling Stones from 1963 to 1967), David Bowie‘s regular guitarist Mick Ronson and Humble Pie drummer Jerry Shirley. But Mardones didn’t find his breakthrough until 1980’s Never Run, Never Hide, which spawned the soulful “Into the Night.”

Mardones co-wrote his signature ballad with Robert Tepper, who earned his own solo hit six years later with “No Easy Way Out” (featured on the Rocky IV soundtrack). While “Into the Night” wound up as Mardones’ only mainstream hit, two versions of the tune actually made Billboard’s Hot 100 chart: the original 1980 recording and a revamped 1989 take featured on his self-titled fourth LP. (A 2019 remix of the track peaked at No. 35 on the Dance Club Songs chart.)

The singer’s career slowed in the following decade, but he did continue to perform live and record throughout the ’90s and ’00s — even following his Parkinson’s diagnosis in 2000. He released his final studio project, Timeless, in 2015.

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Former King Crimson Collaborator Keith Tippett Dead at 72

British jazz pianist Keith Tippett, who collaborated with prog rock pioneers King Crimson, has passed away at the age of 72 after suffering from a heart attack.

Tippett, who was featured on three King Crimson albums — In the Wake of Poseidon (1970), Lizard (1970) and Islands (1971) — died on Sunday (June 15) as confirmed in a post on the musician’s Facebook page.

“Keith, a gentle loving, vivacious, incredible spirit will rest peacefully now. Deepest condolences to his family and closest,” read a portion of the post, which was later updated to reflect newly-given details. “Riccardo Bergerone, close friend to the family, has confirmed the cause of death as a heart attack,” the message continued, noting, “Keith had been in and out of hospital for two years and was readmitted last week where his life ended on Sunday afternoon.”

The musician’s presence was a crucial component of those early King Crimson albums, but Tippett’s influence was felt with even greater effect in the jazz community. His session credits are exhaustive, exemplifying the level of demand there was for his services across more than four decades.

Our condolences to the Tippett family and all who knew Keith.

King Crimson, “The Devil’s Triangle”

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Keith Tippett, King Crimson Collaborator, Dies at 72

Keith Tippett, a British pianist who contributed to three early King Crimson records, has died at the age of 72.

The cause of death was undisclosed, but The Guardian‘s obituary reports that Tippett a heart attack in 2018 that left him with a “debilitating form of pneumonia.” He recovered and resumed live performances in 2019.

Born in Bristol, England, on Aug. 25, 1947, Tippett started playing jazz piano as a teenager before moving to London in 1967 to pursue his musical career. He established himself in London’s jazz scene, releasing his debut as a bandleader, You Are Here, I Am There, in 1970.

That same year, he performed on three tracks on King Crimson’s In the Wake of Poseidon – “Cadence and Cascade,” “Cat Food” and the instrumental suite “The Devil’s Triangle” – and its follow-up LP, Lizard. He reportedly declined Robert Fripp‘s invitation to join the band.

Around this time, Tippett formed Centipede – a 50-piece ensemble comprised of progressive rock, jazz and classical musicians – in order to perform his four-part, 85-minute suite “Septober Energy.” After they played throughout Europe, the piece was recorded for a 1971 release, with production work by Fripp. Tippett’s final King Crimson sessions came later in 1971 with Islands.

While Tippett primarily continued to work in jazz on his own projects and as a sideman, he occasionally crossed paths with the prog world. In 1975, he played on a rock version of Prokofiev’s Peter and the Wolf that also featured Phil Collins, Gary Moore, Bill Bruford of Yes and Brian Eno.

Tippett occasionally enlisted another King Crimson member, Tony Levin, for several of his projects, including a 1984 septet album and a free-form jazz group called Mujician that was named after his five-year-old daughter’s description of his job.

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‘Tossin’ and Turnin’’ Singer Bobby Lewis Dies at 95

Bobby Lewis, singer of 1961 smash hit single “Tossin’ and Turnin’,” died at the age of 95 on Apr. 28, it was confirmed on June 13.

Billboard reports that Lewis suffered pneumonia before his passing and is survived by three children, 11 grandchildren and eight great-grandchildren. The musician was born in 1925, grew up in an orphanage and ran away from his Detroit foster home at age 12. He suffered poor eyesight throughout his life and said he was “virtually blind” in 2011.

Lewis started playing piano when he was six and launched his singing career at 14. After an early period of performing at carnivals, he sang with an orchestra before securing a recording contract in the early ‘50s. Around 1960 he moved to New York City around and recorded “Tossin’ and Turnin’,” which spent seven weeks atop Billboard‘s Hot 100 chart the following year and sold over three million copies. The song later featured in the soundtracks to ’70s film comedies American Graffiti and Animal House.

Lewis scored a second top 10 — and final chart entry — in 1961 with “One Track Mind.” He continued his performing career into his 80s.

Bobby Lewis – ‘Tossin’ and Turnin’’

“I can’t see anything,” he told in 2011. “I’m virtually blind. But I’m coping. After 60-odd years in the business, singing rock ‘n’ roll and singing the blues, I have a good idea of how the stage runs. Everywhere I work, I check out the stage first — the front, the back and the sides. I have good friends who help me on and off the stage. I usually have a circle I can manoeuvre in as I’m givin’ out the lyrics.”

In the same article, veteran DJ Big Joe Henry said Lewis’ first single had been a definitive song in the history of rock ’n’ roll despite being overshadowed by Chubby Checker’s later single “The Twist.” “Bobby’s ‘Tossin’ and Turnin’ was one of the classic rock ’n’ roll hits because it literally started the birth of the novelty dance craze,” Henry argued.

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Ex-UFO Guitarist Paul Chapman Dies on 66th Birthday

Former UFO guitarist Paul Chapman passed away yesterday (June 9), on his 66th birthday.

Chapman’s son (also named Paul), shared the news of his father’s death on Facebook, which was then relayed through UFO’s official social media pages as they lamented the lost of their erstwhile guitarist.

“He was a brilliant, energetic, loving and most carefree person and the first man I ever loved. Everyone he came in contact with loved him. No ADORED him. I will keep everyone posted on his celebration of life. I appreciate everyone’s thoughts and prayers as his family greaves and processes everything at this time, I love you Dad. So much,” wrote son Paul.

UFO sent out a message, expressing, “We send our deepest sympathy to the family and friends of Paul Tonka Chapman [edit: “Tonka” was Chapman’s nickname], who died yesterday, on his 66th birthday.”

Chapman, who was born on June 9, 1954 in Cardiff, Wales, first joined English rockers UFO in 1974 as a live guitarist. He auditioned after responding to the band’s ad in the Melody Maker magazine, but left at the beginning of 1975 to form his own band, Lone Star. He released two albums with this group — Lone Star and Firing on All Six — in 1976 and ’77, respectively.

Upon Michael Schenker‘s exit from UFO in ’78, Chapman signed on once more, this time as a full-time member. The rocker left the group again in ’83, having contributed to four albums — No Place to Run (1980), The Wild, The Willing and The Innocent (1981), Mechanix (1982) and Making Contact (1983).

Following his departure from UFO, Chapman linked up with his UFO bandmate Pete Way, who had recently left the group as well. Way’s new band, Waysted, had released their debut album and a follow-up EP before Chapman was on board for the next two records — The Good The Bad and The Waysted (1985) and Save Your Prayers (1985).

Although Chapman never joined a high-profile group again after this, he enjoyed infrequent, brief stints in other groups and taught music one-on-one later in life.

Our condolences to the Chapman family and all of Paul’s friends and bandmates. Below, he is remembered by some of his peers and fans in the rock community.

Rockers React to Paul Chapman’s Death

Phil Campbell (Motorhead)

Rudy Sarzo (ex-Quiet Riot, ex-Ozzy Osbourne, ex-Whitesnake)

Michael Amott (Arch Enemy, ex-Carcass)

Eddie Trunk (DJ)

Ross Halfin (Photographer)

John Corabi (ex-Motley Crue, ex-The Dead Daisies)

Tracii Guns (L.A. Guns)


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Former UFO Guitarist Paul ‘Tonka’ Chapman Dead at 66

Former UFO guitarist Paul “Tonka” Chapman died on his 66th birthday June 9, a family member announced.

The Welsh-born musician was active from 1968 until his death. He replaced Gary Moore in the British band Skid Row in 1971, and first joined UFO in 1974. But he left a year later due to personal differences and formed Lone Star instead. He rejoined in 1978 and appeared on four albums – No Place to Run, The Wild, The Willing and the Innocent, Mechanix and Making Contact – before their split in 1983.

When they regrouped the following year, Chapman did not return and continued his career elsewhere.

After relocating to the U.S., he became a member of the southern-rock band Gator Country alongside members of Molly Hatchet, and operated a studio in Melbourne, Fla. He’d also spent time in former UFO bandmate Pete Way’s Waysted. It was reported last year that Chapman had suffered a stroke. His wife had also recently died.

“Today is my dad’s 66th birthday,” a post on Chapman’s Facebook page read. “He passed away earlier this afternoon. He was a brilliant, energetic, loving and most carefree person and the first man I ever loved. Everyone he came in contact with loved him – no, adored him. … I appreciate everyone’s thoughts and prayers as his family grieves and processes everything at this time. I love you, Dad, so much.”

Discussing the difference between his guitar work and that of UFO alumnus Michael Schenker, Chapman said in 2015 that the latter “was a big Ritchie Blackmore, organized kind of player, whereas I was more of a Hendrix, Zappa type, a freer type. … I’d say to Michael, ‘Why don’t you let loose some nights, you know?’ He’d be doing the same thing. The solos, they’d be beautiful, but they’d be almost identical every night. … I’d have a certain part, but I’d go [off], and that’s the difference between the two players, really.”

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