Home

Posted in:
Published:

Follow

Facebook   Spotify   iTunes   MySpace   RSS

Black Lives Matter – a statement from Bruce

Black Lives Matter - a statement by Bruce Cockburn

Facebook Feed

2 weeks ago

Bruce Cockburn
Hi, Here's Bruce Cockburn's "Indian Wars" from his 1991 album Nothing But A Burning Light. Jackson Browne joins Bruce on this cut. Thanks Jackson. ... See MoreSee Less
View on Facebook

4 weeks ago

Bruce Cockburn
Here's a powerful but not very well known song from Bruce Cockburn that fits so well into the times we're in. Broken Wheel ... See MoreSee Less
View on Facebook

1 month ago

Bruce Cockburn
Hi, Here's "Last Night Of The World" from Bruce Cockburn's album Breakfast in New Orleans, Dinner in Timbuktu. And if you live in the greater Toronto area don't forget Bruce will be back at Massey Hall on April 22 2022. Tickets on sale now. And yes there are more shows coming and maybe even earlier than April but not in Toronto. ... See MoreSee Less
View on Facebook

1 month ago

Bruce Cockburn
Rainforest Flying Squad TAKE ACTION commercial ... See MoreSee Less
View on Facebook

1 month ago

Bruce Cockburn
Hi, Bruce will be doing a virtual set on the upcoming Voices Rising benefit concert being presented by the Getting Higher Choir. Any proceeds from the concert will given to the Caia Connection for their work in Mozambique. Try to join them if you can as it should be a great concert on June 19 at 7PM PT. ... See MoreSee Less
View on Facebook

1 month ago

Bruce Cockburn
A Moment In Time featuring Bruce Cockburn in The Globe and Mail!The turn of the sixties into the seventies was a time of thoughtfulness and patchouli-scented spirituality, reflected by charting hits that included, in the spring of 1970, Simon & Garfunkel’s Bridge Over Troubled Water and the Beatles’ Let it Be. “Speaking words of wisdom,” then, was something of a genre unto itself. It was in this era that on April 7, 1970, the young Ottawan Bruce Cockburn released a spare, acoustic and introspective self-titled debut album that was at turns gentle and jaunty, marked by flowery lyricism and the lucid, seeking outlook of a self-aware artist on the cusp of something yet unclear. “It’s my turn, but where’s the guide?” the nascent troubadour wondered on Man of a Thousand Faces. The political activism of 1984′s If I Had a Rocket Launcher would come later, as would 13 Juno Awards. In 1970, though, with songs such as Thoughts on a Rainy Afternoon, the gifted musician sought connections behind the things he observed. As for what lay ahead, he was characteristically clear-eyed, singing “Jesus, don’t let tomorrow take my love away.” Cockburn would win that fight. – Brad Wheeler ... See MoreSee Less
View on Facebook