In the 1960s, record producers such as George Martin, Phil Spector, Quincy Jones and Brian Wilson became household names, because they had a vision of how technology could create a new kind of popular music.
This autobiography is as much Bruce Campbell's life story as a treatise on how to make a low budget horror movie, or really any independent film.
Miles Davis changed the direction of jazz three times, once with the release of his 1959 LP, Kind of Blue.
Leo Fender was the one of the un-hippest looking white men ever, and he wasn't even a musician, but somehow, in the early 1950s, he invented two instruments that would create a brand new genre of music: rock and roll.
Another crack at the Factory Records story.