With his soaring voice and arena-rock fluency, Todd Rundgren seemed destined for hit-after-hit superstardom when he released his third album, the entirely self-recorded Something/Anything, in 1972.
Looking back, though, it was clear that Rundgren had too many experimental itches to scratch--and the progression of his career has arguably been more satisfying as a result. Sure, he routinely takes erratic turns, and his ventures into electronic music and prog haven't necessarily aged well, but you can't deny that Rundgren has stuck to his guns. Continue reading...
Then there's the whole Neon Indian thing, too. So, yes, it's safe to say that there's more going on here than just another legend rolling through town.
Many thanks, then, to Frank Campagna of Kettle Art, who booked tonight's show, for passing along a pair of tickets so one lucky DC9 reader can get into this show for free. Want the pair? Sure: Be the first to email me with the words "Izzat Love?" in the subject line, and you're on. Good luck!
We Believe Local Journalism is Critical to the Life of a City
Engaging with our readers is essential to the Observer's mission. Make a financial contribution or sign up for a newsletter, and help us keep telling Dallas's stories with no paywalls.
Support Our Journalism
Update: Contest is over. Congrats to our winner!