Guns N’ Roses Former Tourmates Aerosmith Announce 2020 Tour Dates

Aerosmith Announces European 2020 Tour Next Summer

Aerosmith have announced details of a European tour which will take place next summer.

 

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Aerosmith 2020 European tour
Jun 13: Milan iDays festival, Italy
Jun 16: Zurich Hallenstadion, Switzerland
Jun 21: Dessel Graspop Metal Meeting, Belgium
Jun 24: Prague O2 Arena, Czech Republic
Jun 30: Paris Accorhotels Arena, France
Jul 03: Madrid Wanda Stadium, Spain
Jul 06: Lisbon Altice Arena, Portugal
Jul 09: Vienna Stadthalle, Austria
Jul 12: Krakow Tauron Arena, Poland
Jul 15: London The O2, UK
Jul 18: Manchester Arena, UK
Jul 21: Middlefart Rock Under Broen Pladsen, Denmark
Jul 24: Budapest Puskas Stadium, Hungary
Jul 27: Mönchengladbach Sparkassenpark, Germany

Dave Navarro Who Played on “Oh My God” and Almost Joined the Band Releases Final Camp Freddy Photo with Scott Weiland

Dave Navarro who played on the Guns N’ Roses 1999 song “Oh My God” and almost replaced Izzy Stradlin posted an unseen photo of Scott Weiland performing one of his final gigs with the supergroup Camp Freddy which was started by former Guns N’ Roses drummer Matt Sorum. Check out the photo below!

Josh Todd of Buckcherry Discusses The Secret Supergroup Him and Slash and Duff McKagan Were Working On

Buckcherry singer Josh Todd discussed the band he was temporarily in with former Guns N’ Roses members Slash, Duff McKagan and Matt Sorum in 2002

“Everybody was talking about it in L.A. after we did it,” Todd told the Appetite for Distortion podcast. “There was this buzz going on. Keith and I got back to the rehearsal room a few days later … I was like, ‘Man, that felt so good.’ It felt like Buckcherry, but with really great players. He goes, ‘Yeah, I totally feel the same way.’ It was so nice to be in a band, because we had been band-less for probably a month at that point, or maybe longer.”

He recalled that Slash “was thinking the same thing, so we called him … ’Hey, man. Do you guys want to maybe write some songs and put together a band?’ He was into it, so we became a band for, like, a month. We were in the rehearsal room writing songs, and we even got the point where we were taking management meetings to find a manager to manage it, and we were trying to come up with band names and all of it.”

Things changed quickly, though, Todd said. “All of a sudden, Slash came in and said he didn’t want to do it,” he noted. “He pulled the plug without even letting anybody know. … That really kind of set me off. I didn’t like that — I didn’t like wasting my time and spinning my wheels and somebody kind of leading me on. I don’t even care who it is, whether it was Joe Blow or Slash. It really irritated me, but it was what is.”