keith richards green onions 1992video

ROLLING STONES ON VIDEO: Keith Richards and others, ‘Green Onions’, Rock and Roll Hall of Fame 1992

About Keith Richards at the Rock & Roll Hall of Fame 1992…
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‘7th Rock & Roll Hall Of Fame’ induction at the Waldorf Astoria Hotel, New York City, where Keith gave a speech before inducting Leo Fender. Later on he was part of the All Star Band that played classics like ‘Green Onions’, ‘All Along the Watchtower’, ‘Big River’, etc. that night (including Johnny Cash, Jimmy Page, Jeff Beck, Little Richard, Neil Young, John Fogerty, The Edge, and many more), Jan. 15 1992

The Rock and Roll Hall of Fame (RRHOF), sometimes simply referred to as the Rock Hall, is a museum and hall of fame located in downtown Cleveland, Ohio, United States, on the shore of Lake Erie. The museum documents the history of rock music and the artists, producers, engineers, and other notable figures who have influenced its development.

The Rock and Roll Hall of Fame Foundation was established on April 20, 1983, by Ahmet Ertegun, founder and chairman of Atlantic Records. After a long search for the right city, Cleveland was chosen in 1986 as the Hall of Fame’s permanent home. Architect I. M. Pei designed the new museum, and it was dedicated on September 1, 1995.

The RRHOF Foundation was established in 1983 by Ahmet Ertegun, who assembled a team that included Rolling Stone publisher Jann S. Wenner, record executives Seymour Stein, Bob Krasnow, and Noreen Woods, and attorneys Allen Grubman and Suzan Evans. The Foundation began inducting artists in 1986, but the Hall of Fame still had no home. The search committee considered several cities, including Philadelphia (home of Bill Haley and American Bandstand), Memphis (home of Sun Studios and Stax Records), Detroit (home of Motown Records), Cincinnati (home of King Records), New York City, and Cleveland.

Cleveland lobbied for the museum, with civic leaders in Cleveland pledging $65 million in public money to fund the construction, and citing that WJW disc jockey Alan Freed both coined the term “rock and roll” and heavily promoted the new genre—and that Cleveland was the location of Freed’s Moondog Coronation Ball, often credited as the first major rock and roll concert. Freed was also a member of the hall of fame’s inaugural class of inductees in 1986. In addition, Cleveland cited radio station WMMS, which played a key role in breaking several major acts in the U.S. during the 1970s and 1980s, including David Bowie, who began his first U.S. tour in the city, Bruce Springsteen, Roxy Music, and Rush among many others-
*From Wikipedia
(Ref. keith richards hall of fame)

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