Norman Jeffrey "Jeff" Healey was a Canadian jazz and blues-rock vocalist and songwriter who attained musical and personal popularity in the 1980s and 1990s. He hit Number 5 on the U. S. Billboard Hot 100 chart with "Angel Eyes" and reached the Top 10 in Canada with the songs "I Think I Love You Too Much" and "How Long Can a Man Be Strong". Born in Toronto, Healey was raised in the city's west end, he was adopted as an infant. When he was one year old, Healey lost his sight to retinoblastoma, a rare cancer of the eyes, his eyes had to be surgically removed, he was given ocular prostheses. Healey began playing guitar when he was three, developing his unique style of playing the instrument flat on his lap. At age 9 his musical talents were showcased in an interview on the TVOntario children's programme Cucumber; when he was 15, Jeff Healey formed the band Blue Direction, a four-piece which played bar-band cover tunes and featured bassist Jeremy Littler, drummer Graydon Chapman, a schoolmate, Rob Quail on second guitar.
This band played various local clubs including the Colonial Tavern. Healey began hosting a jazz and blues show on radio station CIUT-FM where he became known for playing from his massive collection of vintage 78 rpm gramophone records. Shortly thereafter he was introduced to two musicians, bassist Joe Rockman and drummer Tom Stephen, with whom he formed a trio, The Jeff Healey Band; this band made their first public appearance at the Birds Nest, located upstairs at Chicago's Diner on Queen Street West in Toronto. They received a write-up in Toronto's NOW magazine, soon were playing nightly in local clubs, such as Grossman's Tavern and the famed blues club Albert's Hall. After being signed to Arista Records in 1988, the band released the album See the Light, which appeared on the RPM Top 100 chart in 1989, it featuring the hit single "Angel Eyes" and the song "Hideaway", nominated for a Grammy Award for Best Rock Instrumental Performance. While the band was recording See the Light, they were filming the Patrick Swayze film Road House.
Healey had numerous acting scenes in the movie with Swayze, as his band was the house cover band for the bar featured in the movie. In 1990, the band won the Juno Award for Canadian Entertainer of the Year; the albums Hell to Pay and Feel This gave Healey 10 charting singles in Canada between 1990 and 1994, including a cover of The Beatles' "While My Guitar Gently Weeps" which featured George Harrison and Jeff Lynne on backing vocals and acoustic guitar. By the release of the 2000 album Get Me Some, Healey began to concentrate his talent in a different musical direction closer to his heart, the appreciation for another original American music form, jazz, he went on to release three CDs of music of traditional American jazz from the 1930s. He had been sitting in with these types of bands around Toronto since the beginning of his music career. Though known as a guitarist, Healey played trumpet during live performances, his main jazz group for touring and recording being Jeff Healey's Jazz Wizards.
Healey amassed a collection of well over 30,000 78 rpm records. Starting in 1990 he hosted a radio program of early jazz on CIUT at the University of Toronto with Colin Bray, he went national on CBC Radio's program entitled My Kind of Jazz, in which he played records from his vast vintage jazz collection. He moved the show two years to Jazz FM - CJRT. For many years, Healey toured throughout North America and Europe and performed at his club, "Healey's" on Bathurst Street in Toronto, where he played with his blues band on Thursday nights and with his jazz group on Saturday afternoons; the club moved to a bigger location at 56 Blue Jays Way and was rechristened "Jeff Healey's Roadhouse." Though he had lent his name to the club and played there, Jeff Healey did not own or manage the bar. At the time of his death, he had been planning to perform a series of shows in the United Kingdom and the Netherlands with his other band, the "Jeff Healey Blues Band" in April 2008. Over the years, Healey toured and sat in with many well-known performers, including The Allman Brothers, Bonnie Raitt, Stevie Ray Vaughan, Buddy Guy, BB King, ZZ Top, Steve Lukather, Eric Clapton and many more.
In 2006, Healey appeared on Deep Purple vocalist Ian Gillan's CD/DVD Gillan's Inn. Healey discovered and helped develop the careers of other musical artists, including Terra Hazelton and Amanda Marshall. In early 2009, Healey's album Mess of Blues won in The 8th Annual Independent Music Awards for Best Blues Album. In 2009, Healey was inducted into the Terry Fox Hall of Fame. In June 2011, Woodford Park in Toronto was renamed Jeff Healey Park in his honour. In 2014 Healey was inducted into Canada's Walk of Fame. In September 2016, Jeff Healey was inducted into the Mississauga Music Walk of Fame. In March 2016 the posthumous album Heal My Soul was released, followed by the companion album Holding On in December of the same year. Both records were compiled from unreleased recordings by Roger Costa; the 12 track Heal My Soul featured six covers and a number of collaborations with Marti Frederiksen, Arnold Lanni and Stevie Salas. The 15 track Holding On album contains ten live tracks recorded in 1999 at the Rockefeller Music Hall in Norway and five s
Donald Hugh Henley is an American musician, songwriter, record producer and founding member of the Eagles. He was the drummer and co-lead vocalist for the Eagles from 1971 to 1980, when the band broke up, from 1994 to 2016, when they reunited. Following a year-long break due to Eagles founder Glenn Frey's death, Henley reformed the band in summer 2017 for the Classic West and Classic East rock festivals, hiring Vince Gill and Deacon Frey to replace Glenn. Henley has been the only constant member of the band since its formation. Henley sang the lead vocals on Eagles hits such as "Witchy Woman", "Desperado", "Best of My Love", "One of These Nights", "Hotel California", "Life in the Fast Lane", "The Long Run" and "Get Over It". After the Eagles broke up in 1980, Henley pursued a solo career and released his debut album I Can't Stand Still, in 1982, he has released five studio albums, two compilation albums, one live DVD. His solo hits include "Dirty Laundry", "The Boys of Summer", "All She Wants to Do Is Dance", "The Heart of the Matter", "The Last Worthless Evening", "Sunset Grill", "Not Enough Love in the World", "The End of the Innocence".
The Eagles have sold over 150 million albums worldwide, won six Grammy Awards, had five No. 1 singles, 17 Top 40 singles, six No. 1 albums. They were inducted into the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame in 1998 and are the biggest selling American band in history; as a solo artist, Henley has sold over 10 million albums worldwide, had eight Top 40 singles, won two Grammy Awards and five MTV Video Music Awards. Combined with the Eagles and as a solo artist, Henley has released 25 Top 40 singles on the Billboard Hot 100, he has released seven studio albums with the Eagles and five as a solo artist. In 2008, he was ranked as the 87th greatest singer of all time by the Rolling Stone magazine. Henley has played a founding role in several environmental and political causes, most notably the Walden Woods Project. From 1994 to 2016, he divided his musical activities between his solo career. Donald Hugh Henley grew up in the small northeast Texas town of Linden, he is the son of C. J. Henley, he has Irish and Scottish ancestry.
Henley attended Linden-Kildare High School where he played football, but due to his small build his coach suggested that he quit, he joined the high school band instead. He first played the trombone in the percussion section. After leaving high school in 1965, he attended college at Stephen F. Austin State University in Nacogdoches, Texas, he attended North Texas State University in Denton, from 1967 to 1969. Henley left school to spend time with his father, dying from heart and arterial disease. While still at high school, Henley was asked to join a Dixieland band formed by his childhood friend Richard Bowden's father Elmer, together with another school friend Jerry Surratt, they formed a band called the Four Speeds. In 1964 the band was renamed Felicity finally Shiloh, went through a number of changes in band personnel; as Felicity they were signed to a local producer and released a Henley-penned song called "Hurtin'". In 1969, they met by chance fellow Texan Kenny Rogers, they changed their name to Shiloh and recorded a few songs for Rogers, "Jennifer" was released as their first single.
Surratt however died in a dirt bike accident just before their single was released, the band members became Henley, Richard Bowden and his cousin Michael Bowden, Al Perkins, Jim Ed Norman. Rogers helped sign the band to Amos Records, brought the band to Los Angeles in June 1970, they recorded a self-titled album produced by Rogers at Larrabee Studios, while living at the home of Rogers for a few months. Shiloh disbanded in 1971 over the band's leadership and creative differences between Henley and Bowden,In Los Angeles, Henley met Glenn Frey as they were both signed to the same label, they were recruited by John Boylan to be members of Linda Ronstadt's backup band for her tour in 1971. Touring with her was the catalyst for forming a group, as Henley and Frey decided to form their own band, they were joined by Randy Meisner and Bernie Leadon who played in Ronstadt's backing band and became the Eagles. The Eagles were formed in September 1971, signed to David Geffen's label Asylum Records, they released their first studio album in 1972, which contained the hit song "Take It Easy," written by Jackson Browne.
During the band's run, Henley co-wrote most of the band's best-known songs. "Witchy Woman", co-written with Leadon, was his first commercially successful song, while "Desperado" marks the beginning of his songwriting partnership with Frey. Henley sang lead vocals on many of the band's popular songs, including "Desperado," "Witchy Woman," "Best of My Love," "One of These Nights", "Hotel California", "The Long Run", "Life in the Fast Lane" and "Wasted Time." The Eagles won numerous Grammy Awards during the 1970s and became one of the world's most successful rock bands of all time. They are among the top 5 overall best-selling bands of all time in America and the highest selling American band in U. S. history. Henley and Frey have been called the American version of Lennon; the band broke up in 1980, following a difficult tour and personal tensions that arose during the recording of The Long Run. The Eagles reunited 14 years in 1994. Henley continues to record with the Eagles. Their
An album is a collection of audio recordings issued as a collection on compact disc, audio tape, or another medium. Albums of recorded music were developed in the early 20th century as individual 78-rpm records collected in a bound book resembling a photograph album. Vinyl LPs are still issued, though album sales in the 21st-century have focused on CD and MP3 formats; the audio cassette was a format used alongside vinyl from the 1970s into the first decade of the 2000s. An album may be recorded in a recording studio, in a concert venue, at home, in the field, or a mix of places; the time frame for recording an album varies between a few hours to several years. This process requires several takes with different parts recorded separately, brought or "mixed" together. Recordings that are done in one take without overdubbing are termed "live" when done in a studio. Studios are built to absorb sound, eliminating reverberation, so as to assist in mixing different takes. Recordings, including live, may contain sound effects, voice adjustments, etc..
With modern recording technology, musicians can be recorded in separate rooms or at separate times while listening to the other parts using headphones. Album covers and liner notes are used, sometimes additional information is provided, such as analysis of the recording, lyrics or librettos; the term "album" was applied to a collection of various items housed in a book format. In musical usage the word was used for collections of short pieces of printed music from the early nineteenth century. Collections of related 78rpm records were bundled in book-like albums; when long-playing records were introduced, a collection of pieces on a single record was called an album. An album, in ancient Rome, was a board chalked or painted white, on which decrees and other public notices were inscribed in black, it was from this that in medieval and modern times album came to denote a book of blank pages in which verses, sketches and the like are collected. Which in turn led to the modern meaning of an album as a collection of audio recordings issued as a single item.
In the early nineteenth century "album" was used in the titles of some classical music sets, such as Schumann's Album for the Young Opus 68, a set of 43 short pieces. When 78rpm records came out, the popular 10-inch disc could only hold about three minutes of sound per side, so all popular recordings were limited to around three minutes in length. Classical-music and spoken-word items were released on the longer 12-inch 78s, about 4–5 minutes per side. For example, in 1924, George Gershwin recorded a drastically shortened version of the seventeen-minute Rhapsody in Blue with Paul Whiteman and His Orchestra, it ran for 8m 59s. Deutsche Grammophon had produced an album for its complete recording of the opera Carmen in 1908. German record company Odeon released the Nutcracker Suite by Tchaikovsky in 1909 on 4 double-sided discs in a specially designed package; this practice of issuing albums does not seem to have been taken up by other record companies for many years. By about 1910, bound collections of empty sleeves with a paperboard or leather cover, similar to a photograph album, were sold as record albums that customers could use to store their records.
These albums came in both 12-inch sizes. The covers of these bound books were wider and taller than the records inside, allowing the record album to be placed on a shelf upright, like a book, suspending the fragile records above the shelf and protecting them. In the 1930s, record companies began issuing collections of 78 rpm records by one performer or of one type of music in specially assembled albums with artwork on the front cover and liner notes on the back or inside cover. Most albums included three or four records, with two sides each, making six or eight compositions per album; the 12-inch LP record, or 33 1⁄3 rpm microgroove vinyl record, is a gramophone record format introduced by Columbia Records in 1948. A single LP record had the same or similar number of tunes as a typical album of 78s, it was adopted by the record industry as a standard format for the "album". Apart from minor refinements and the important addition of stereophonic sound capability, it has remained the standard format for vinyl albums.
The term "album" was extended to other recording media such as Compact audio cassette, compact disc, MiniDisc, digital albums, as they were introduced. As part of a trend of shifting sales in the music industry, some observers feel that the early 21st century experienced the death of the album. While an album may contain as many or as few tracks as required, in the United States, The Recording Academy's rules for Grammy Awards state that an album must comprise a minimum total playing time of 15 minutes with at least five distinct tracks or a minimum total playing time of 30 minutes with no minimum track requirement. In the United Kingdom, the criteria for the UK Albums Chart is that a recording counts as an "album" i
Nicosia is the largest city and seat of government of the island of Cyprus. It is located on the banks of the River Pedieos. Nicosia is the southeasternmost of all EU member states' capitals, it has been continuously inhabited for over 4,500 years and has been the capital of Cyprus since the 10th century. The Greek Cypriot and Turkish Cypriot communities of Nicosia segregated into the south and north of the city in early 1964, following the fighting of the Cyprus crisis of 1963–64 that broke out in the city; this separation became a militarized border between the Republic of Cyprus and Northern Cyprus after Turkey invaded the island of Cyprus in 1974, occupying the north of the island, including northern Nicosia. Today North Nicosia is the capital of Northern Cyprus, a state recognized only by Turkey, considered to be occupied Cypriot territory by the international community. Apart from its legislative and administrative functions, Nicosia has established itself as the island's financial capital and its main international business centre.
In 2018, Nicosia was the 32nd richest city in the world in relative purchasing power. The earliest mention of Nicosia is in the clay prism of the Assyrian king Esarhaddon in 672 BC; this is a mention to the city-state of Ledra located on the site of Nicosia, the city is named "Lidir". The name Ledra and variations remained in use as late as 392 AD, when it was used in writing by Saint Jerome. However, that text refers the city as "Leucotheon", early Christian sources of this period are the first to use similar variations of the name Lefkosia; the origin of the name "Lefkosia" is considered by scholars to be a "toponymic puzzle". The name is recorded in the majority of Byzantine sources as "Leukousia", it is accepted in literature that the name "most probably" derives from the Greek phrase "leuke ousia". Nicosia has been in continuous habitation since the beginning of the Bronze Age 2500 years BC, when the first inhabitants settled in the fertile plain of Mesaoria. Nicosia became a city-state known as Ledra or Ledrae, one of the twelve kingdoms of ancient Cyprus built by Achaeans after the end of the Trojan War.
Remains of old Ledra today can be found in the Ayia Paraskevi hill in the south east of the city. Only one king of Ledra is known: Onasagoras; the kingdom of Ledra was destroyed early. Under Assyrian rule of Cyprus, Onasagoras was recorded as paying tribute to Esarhaddon of Assyria in 672 BC. By 330 BC, Ledra was recorded to be a small unimportant town, it is thought that the settlement was economically and politically dependent on the nearby town of Chytri. The main activity of the town inhabitants was farming. During this era, Ledra did not have the huge growth that the other Cypriot coastal towns had, based on trade. In Byzantine times, the town was referred to as Λευκωσία or as Καλληνίκησις. In the 4th century AD, the town became the seat of bishopric, with bishop Saint Tryphillius, a student of Saint Spyridon. Archaeological evidence indicates that the town regained much of its earlier significance in the early Christian period, the presence of two or three basilicas with opus sectile decorations, along with marbles decorated with high relief indicate the presence of a prosperous and sophisticated Christian society.
After the destruction of Salamis, the existing capital of Cyprus, by Arab raids in 647, along with extensive damage to other coastal settlements, the economy of the island became much more inward-looking and inland towns gained relative significance. Nicosia benefited from this and functioned as an outlet of the agricultural products from its hinterland, the Mesaoria plain, it further was at an advantageous position due to its ample water supply. As such, the town developed enough for the Byzantine Empire to choose Nicosia as the capital of the island around 965, when Cyprus rejoined the Byzantine Empire; the Byzantines moved the island's administration seat to Nicosia for security reasons as coastal towns were suffering from raids. From that point on it has remained as the capital of Cyprus. Nicosia was the seat of the Byzantine governor of Cyprus. Testimony as late as 1211 indicates that Nicosia was not a walled city at that point and thus that the Byzantines did not build a city wall, thinking that the city's inland location would be sufficient for defense purposes.
The Byzantines did, build a weak fort within the city. The economy under Byzantine rule consisted of the trading of agricultural goods, but the town produced luxury items and metalware due to the presence of the imperial administration. On his way to the Holy Land during the Third Crusade in 1187, Richard I of England's fleet was plagued by storms, he himself stopped first at Crete and at Rhodes. Three ships continued on, one of, carrying Joan of England, Queen of Sicily and Berengaria of Navarre, Richard's bride-to-be. Two of the ships were wrecked off Cyprus, but the ship bearing Joan and Berengaria made it safely to Limassol. Joan refused to come ashore, fearing she would be captured and held hostage by Isaac Komnenos of Cyprus, who hated all Franks, her ship sat at anchor for a full week before Richard arrived on 8 May. Outraged at the treatment of his sister and his future bride, Richard invaded. Richard laid siege to Nicosia met and defeated Isaac Komnenos at Tremetousia and became ruler of the island, but sold it to the Knights Templar.
Building the Perfect Beast
Building the Perfect Beast is the second solo studio album by Don Henley. The album was released on November 1984 on the Geffen label. A commercial and critical success, it is regarded as the culmination of the smoother, more adult-oriented sound of Henley's solo work. For the album, Henley collaborated with members of the line-up of Tom Petty and the Heartbreakers, who contributed to the writing of the songs: guitarist Mike Campbell, keyboardist Benmont Tench and drummer Stan Lynch, the last of which would collaborate with Henley in composing the Eagles' song "Learn to Be Still", released on their live album Hell Freezes Over; the album features contributions from Fleetwood Mac's guitarist, Lindsey Buckingham, The Go-Go's lead vocalist Belinda Carlisle, features contributions from Randy Newman, Jim Keltner, Waddy Wachtel, Pino Palladino, Steve Porcaro, Ian Wallace. The album reached #13 on the Billboard 200 and was certified 3x Platinum by the Recording Industry Association of America; the album spawned four singles which all reached the top forty on the Billboard Hot 100, including "The Boys of Summer", which would become one of Henley's most popular songs and win him numerous awards, including a Grammy Award and four MTV Video Music Awards.
In 1989, the album was ranked No. 73 on the Rolling Stone magazine's list of "The 100 Greatest Albums of the 1980s". Reviewing the album in Rolling Stone, Kurt Loder wrote that Building the Perfect Beast is a meticulously crafted and programmed set of songs about love and politics; the first side is given to personal reflections on love and loss, such as the wistful, gorgeous "Boys of Summer." Side two is more issue-oriented, tackling subjects from genetic engineering to America's reckless foreign policy. The album's longest and most ambitious piece, "Sunset Grill," describes in disturbingly vivid images a character's sense of entrapment in an evil, convulsive metropolis: "You see a lot more meanness in the city/It's the kind that eats you up inside/Hard to come away with anything that feels like dignity."Reviewing retrospectively for AllMusic, critic Vik Iyengar has written of the album, "After experimenting with synthesizers and a pop sound on his solo debut, Don Henley hits the mark on his sophomore release, Building the Perfect Beast.
This album established Henley as an artist in his own right after many successful years with the Eagles, as it spawned numerous hits." The original mix of the album was reissued in Japan in a replica of the original Compact disc art work. The album was remastered, for this reissue using Direct Stream Digital to transfer the digital files; the release was a limited edition in the SHM-CD format. Note: "A Month of Sundays" appeared on the cassette and compact disc versions of the album, but was not included on the LP format. On vinyl it was released as the B-side of the single "The Boys of Summer." Don Henley – lead vocals, harmony vocals drums, keyboards, chant voices, synthesizer arrangement Danny Kortchmar – guitar, horns, omnichord percussion, chant voices, synthesizer guitar solo, horn solo, synthesizer arrangement, bass, arrangements Mike Campbell – synthesizer, percussion Steve Porcaro – synthesizer, programming Benmont Tench – keyboards, acoustic piano, synthesizer arrangement David Paich – acoustic piano, synthesizer arrangement, piano solo Michael Boddicker – programming, synthesizer, E-mu Emulator, synthesizer arrangement Albhy Galuten – Synclavier Randy Newman – synthesizer, synthesizer arrangement Bill Cuomo – synthesizer, programming Lindsey Buckingham – guitar, harmony vocals Charlie Sexton – guitar Larry Klein – bass Pino Palladino – bass Tim Drummond – bass Ian Wallace – drums Kevin McCormick – African drums Jim Keltner – additional drums Maren Jensen – intro and interlude composer Jerry Hey – horn arrangements Belinda Carlisle – harmony vocals Sam Moore – harmony vocals Martha Davis – chant voices, harmony vocals Michael O'Donahue – chant voices Carla Olson – chant voices Patty Smyth – chant voices, harmony vocals J. D. Souther – chant voices Waddy Wachtel – chant voices Marie-Pascale Elfman – the French Girls ensemble Dominique Mancinelli – the French Girls ensemble Producers – Don Henley, Danny Kortchmar and Greg Ladanyi.
Recorded and Mixed by Niko Bolas and Greg Ladanyi Additional Engineers – Niko Bolas, Richard Bosworth and Tom Knox. Assistant Engineers – Richard Bosworth, Dan Garcia, David Schober and Duane Seykora. Horns on Track 10 recorded by Allen Sides, assisted by Mark Ettel. Mastered by Mike Reese and Doug Sax at The Mastering Lab. Graphic Coordinator – Jeri McManus Art Direction – Don Henley, Maren Jensen and Jeri McManus. Photography – Herb Ritts Management – Front Line Management Grammy Awards
Behind the Mask (album)
Behind the Mask is the fifteenth studio album by British-American rock band Fleetwood Mac, released in 1990. It was the first album released by the band after the departure of guitarist Lindsey Buckingham, he was replaced by Billy Burnette and Rick Vito, both guitar players and songwriters. Fleetwood Mac thus became a six-piece band with four singer/songwriters; the album was not as successful as its predecessor, Tango in the Night, nor did it spawn any big hit singles although "Save Me" made the US Top 40, while "Love Is Dangerous" and "Skies the Limit" enjoyed some airplay. "Save Me" and "Skies the Limit" were much more successful in Canada, where they both reached the Top 30. Though it reached the US Top 20, the album entered the UK Albums Chart at number 1 and achieved platinum status there. Following the album's release and subsequent world tour, bandmembers Stevie Nicks and Rick Vito left the band, though Nicks would rejoin in 1997; the cover for the album was created by photographer Dave Gorton.
He stated that the band did not wish to appear on the front cover of the album and Mick Fleetwood himself suggested that he create an image that "spiritually symbolised" the band instead. The album cover earned a Grammy nomination in 1991 for "Best Album Package"; the song Freedom was written by Stevie Nicks with Tom Petty and the Heartbreakers guitarist Mike Campbell. Campbell would join Fleetwood Mac in 2018; the album received mixed reviews. AllMusic retrospectively gave the album 1.5/5 stars, their lowest rating of any Fleetwood Mac album, calling Buckingham's departure "a severe blow" for the band and saying that "the songs are among the least inspired the band recorded." Other critics, praised the new line-up. The Los Angeles Times gave the album 3.5/5 stars, commenting that "ithout Buckingham's obsessively unique vision, the group has embraced an all-for-one, one-for-all attitude for what sounds like the most group effort since Rumours, or even since 1972's Bare Trees." Rolling Stone rated it as 4/5 stars, claiming that "the addition of Rick Vito and Billy Burnette is the best thing to happen to Fleetwood Mac" and that "ot since Rumours has Fleetwood Mac recorded pain so unwaveringly and sounded this together."
Fleetwood MacStevie Nicks – vocals Billy Burnette – guitar, vocals Rick Vito – guitar, vocals Christine McVie – keyboards, vocals John McVie – bass guitar Mick Fleetwood – drums, spoken word on "In the Back of My Mind"Additional musiciansLindsey Buckingham – acoustic guitar on "Behind the Mask" Asanté – percussion on "Freedom" Stephen Croes – Synclavier, keyboards, percussionProductionProducers: Greg Ladanyi and Fleetwood Mac Engineer: Greg Ladanyi, Bob Levy, Dennis Mays Assistant engineers: Craig Porteils, Duane Seykora, Brett Swain, Paula Wolak Photography: Dave Gorton Mixing: Greg Ladanyi Mastering: Stephen Marcussen Programming: Stephen Croes, Dan Garfield Art direction: Jeri Heiden