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Episode 60:
Joe Walsh


Another great episode. All songs sound better with Daryl singing (at least) backup! One question, when will you have "Kid Creole and the Coconuts" on the program?
- posted by tbirchler - January 17, 2015
Very good Daryl. I've seen you live at least 15 times over the years and you're always right on it. Joe, what can you say about him. I saw Joe in concert just before he quit the James Gang and went solo. Best thing he ever did and then to land a gig with the Eagles. You guys are all just the Best. None of you have lost a thing.
- posted by JamnjerontheDune - January 8, 2015
Show hit a new high with the performance of 'Somebody Like You'. Yeah, Joe's solo is "beautiful" as Daryl says; but the real magic in this one is the gut wrenching passion of Daryl's vocal. It seems to me that this song really epitomized what Joe was saying about the intangible magic that comes from real musicians sharing the spirit and the moment, to create something truly transcendent...flaws and all. Just ain't too many of those (flaws that is)in this remarkable rising of the individual pieces to a far greater whole. WOW!
- posted by Bobbyson - October 14, 2014
Joe is SO right about today's music compared to his/my era. There is nothing like jamming together to inspire new sounds and tunes. Just one reason I catch all Joe's shows live that I can. I'd LOVE to see Daryl do a show with Pat Benetar and Spider! Now there's another guy who can make a guitar do things that heaven can't even imagine!
- posted by Luger - September 27, 2014
Hi just love it and thanks. I wish you would list the gear your guest are using.Joe sounded so amazing, well you all did.
- posted by dave676 - September 11, 2014
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Joe Walsh
Walsh took time during the show to tell of getting his first guitar, a $40 Sears & Roebuck Silvertone model after originally playing trombone and clarinet growing up. “I stumbled across the guitar, because I needed something I could play that wasn’t in my mouth, and that I could write music on,” he laughs. “I was never going to get any girls playing clarinet. Not that I got any playing guitar, but it was a lot more fun.”

Taking a cue from the title of his latest album, Analog Man, Walsh criticizes the “digital recipe” of most pop music today, explaining, “It’s all about the magic of a human performance.”

And there’s no better example of that than the interaction between Walsh and his host on the latest edition of Live from Daryl’s House, which turns Hall’s living room into a garage, with a slam-bang version of “Wrecking Ball” ending in what Daryl dubs, “a Neil Young moment.” There were more than several of those over the course of the episode.

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