Tom Cochrane was in town for the 2022 Kemptville Live Music Festival (KLMF). The ground was vibrating as the Canadian rock icon took the stage Thursday, July 21. Thousands of people gathered at the Kemptville Campus to see Cochrane perform.
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30 years ago today on November 4, 1991 Tom Cochrane played the Orpheum Theatre on his Mad Mad World Tour. Six weeks earlier he’d released a video/single called “Life Is A Highway”…
A fourth-wave, pandemic edition of RBC Bluesfest wrapped up Saturday after three nights of concerts at Lansdowne Park’s Great Lawn, and the prevailing sentiment was: “I forgot how much I needed this.”
Tom Cochrane and his reunited Red Rider bandmates rocked the Bessborough Gardens Saturday night at the jazz festival.
In America, Tom Cochrane is primarily known for the smash single “Life Is A Highway” (also covered by country group Rascal Flatts), and for those who dig a little deeper, the leader of Canadian rock band Red Rider.
We had a time at Casino Nova Scotia in Halifax Sunday night. It was New Year’s Eve and Canadian music icon Tom Cochrane rocked in the new year big time.
Veteran Canadian rocker Tom Cochrane Kicked off Winterlude’s 2006 Snowbowl series last night with a concert that went a long way towards defining what it is to be Canadian.
Tom Cochrane was just getting into a punchy version of his hit sing Big League when a wave of excitement began to ripple through the crowd at the Tulip Festival.
Cochrane outlasted the weeknight crowd – When I turned 17, I was listening to a wholly different radio station, a new FM-station, different, at least from the Top-40 AM stations that reigned over Ottawa’s airwaves.
According to Canadian music critics, Tom Cochrane has lived long in the shadow of other major domestic acts. Why, they ask, has Cochrane not struck it big in the U.S. a la Brian Adams, Neil Young, Joni Mitchell?
B.J. Thomas’ free outdoor show outdrew Tom Cochrane and The Storm at the Nebraska State Fair Friday night as only about 250 people attended the first concert at the Bob Devaney Sports Center. The turnout was one of the smallest
It was a bit of a Mad Mad World at the Ottawa Congress Centre Saturday night. Canadian rock musician Tom Cochrane has a crowd of more than 2,500 people on their feet enjoying the sights and sounds of this national rock legend in what one inebriated patron described as “perfect party mode.”
They asked him if he wanted to play Ottawa, Edmonton or Vancouver. He said no. On Canada’s 125th birthday, Tom Cochrane decided to rock Prince Geroge. And rock he did. With little media attention and a modest crowd
If Mother Nature hates rock and roll she definitely showed her disapproval in Osoyoos Sunday. However, neither rain, wind or lightning could stop thousands from enjoying the Tom Cochrane concert at the Desert Park Raceway.
When B.C. audiences last saw Tom Cochrane – either on his winter tour or scooping up awards at March’s Junos – he was a perenniall Canadian favourite riding high on a No. 1 single. The Tom Cochrane, who is back for his second show at the PNE exhibition Bowl tonight…
“This band has money,” someone whispered as Tom Cochrane and his five-man band swept onto the Arts Centre Stage Saturday night in the wake of the technical humble Infidels.
Freezing weather didn’t stop a gym-full of young people Thursday night at the UNR Old Gym from seeing a band totally unheard of until a few short years ago: Red Rider whose third album, “Neruda” has just recently been released.
In August 1975 Tom Cochrane supported Jose Feliciano in several concerts. Here are the concert reviews from the Calgary Herald, Edmonton Journal and The Vancouver Sun.