Aerosmith is arguably America’s most successful hard rock band. But few people know the Jewish history that helped make this success possible.
They’re livin’ on a prayer — legendary rock band Bon Jovi has touched down in the Holy Land.
Their first manager was Jewish. They first played with a Jewish blues guitarist. They even used Yiddish in a Top 40 hit.
They wore striped uniforms — a yellow star is visible on one — and had nooses around their necks.
A tribe held its breath when The New York Times called The Boss “Bruce Springstein.” Even though he’s not Jewish, the typo wasn’t as wrong as it seemed.
Marty Friedman was known throughout the 90s as the guitarist for the chart-topping heavy metal band Megadeth. But a new Rolling Stone article reveals he’s found unlikely fame in Japan.
Tuvia Tenenbom joins 50,000 fans and millions of mosquitoes at the Rolling Stones concert in Tel Aviv. But the most interesting things were happening far from the stage.
Their first manager was Jewish. They first played with a Jewish blues guitarist. They used Yiddish in a Top 40 hit. So why did it take The Rolling Stones so long to get to Tel Aviv?
DJ Rocks Masada
Aerosmith, America’s most successful hard rock band, is now 43 years old. But few people know the Jewish history that helped make enduring success possible for Steve Tyler and the guys.