Many of today’s most renowned musicians wouldn’t survive without the influence of those who appeared before them.
When rock stars such as Iggy Pop, Keith Richards, and Bob Dylan received their right to fame, they were youthful musicians keen to earn their value in the music industry.
We take a look at the Legendary Rock Stars That Changed Dramatically Today:
Iggy Pop is also known as The Iguana, a nickname that comes from his first adventure in music as a drummer for a local group called The Iguanas; later he played in a blues band called The Prime Movers. But he did not begin to be known until 1967 when he joined The Stooges, the root formation of what would be the next Punk movement. With this group he drew attention for his scandalous live shows: Iggy Pop threw himself into the audience and cut himself in the middle of the performance.
Guitarist and founding member of the Rolling Stones, Keith Richards is ranked number 4 on Rolling Stone magazine’s list of the best guitarists in history. His splendid guitar riffs have undoubtedly contributed to this. But Richards’ creativity does not stop there. The guitarist has been the creative soul of the Stones for many years. Not surprisingly, 14 of the songs composed by him with Mick Jagger are on the list of the 500 best songs in history.
Thanks to the musical knowledge of its leader, Adam Ant, Stuart Leslie Goddard’s artistic name, the group went through different phases and versions of adjectives always around punk: punk rock, post-punk, punk glam, punk-pop, etc. Adam and the Ants are an English punk / new wave / new romantic band from the late 1970s. Adam and the Ants shared the stage with bands like The Clash, The Sex Pistols, Bow Wow Wow, and other Punk groups.
He was the original drummer for the British punk band The Clash. Chimes also played in other renowned bands such as Black Sabbath and Johnny Thunders for short periods until he began practicing as a chiropractor in 1994. Some of Terry Chimes’ collaborations were with Lords Of The New Church in 1982 with the single Russian Roulette, with Billy Idol in 1988 with the single Dancing With Myself, with Clash, The in 2000 with the single White Riot, with Generation X (4) in 1981 with the single Oh Mother, with António Sérgio in 2002 with the single Russian Roulette, with Pascal Comelade in 2006 with the single Russian Roulette, etc.
In the 1960s he created his own style from the recovery of folk music, to which he added lyrics loaded with symbolism and demands, which made him a leader for the protesting youth of his country. Songs like Blowin ‘in the Wind, Masters of War, or Talkin’ World War III Blues revolutionized world pop and broke new ground for both singer-songwriters and rock bands. In 1965 he turned to electric instruments and began a series of abrupt turns, both stylistic and spiritual, which earned him numerous criticisms from the most purist followers of folk.