Philippe Frey est un homme du désert. Depuis près de quarante ans, il sillonne les plus grandes étendues désertiques du monde et a parcouru plus de quarante mille kilomètres. Il a survécu aux conditions les plus extrêmes, surmontant la faim, la soif et l’épuisement, ne redoutant ni la solitude ni les nombreux dangers auxquels il a dû faire face, souvent au péril de sa vie…
The Allnighter is the second solo studio album by Glenn Frey, the guitarist and co-lead vocalist for the Eagles. The album was released in mid 1984 on MCA in the United States and the United Kingdom, two years after Frey's modestly successful debut album, No Fun Aloud and four years after the demise of the Eagles. It was and still is Frey's most successful solo album throughout his whole solo career, having reached #22 on the Billboard charts, and releasing two Top 20 singles with "Smuggler's Blues" and "Sexy Girl". The album achieved Gold status in the US. It is generally regarded as the culmination of the smoother, more adult-oriented sound of Frey's solo work.
Soul Searchin' is the third solo studio album by Glenn Frey, the guitarist and co-lead vocalist for the Eagles. The album was released in mid 1988 on MCA in the United States and the United Kingdom, four years after Frey's successful album, The Allnighter and eight years after the demise of the Eagles. The album features eight original songs co-written by Frey with Jack Tempchin and the song "Two Hearts" contributed by Frey's friend, Hawk Wolinski. The album also features contributions from fellow Eagles member Timothy B. Schmit, Max Carl, Robbie Buchanan, Michael Landau, and Bruce Gaitsch.
Cheryl Studer also sings the role of Elsa in this 1990 Bayreuth production, staged by none other than noted film director Werner Herzog. The somewhat psychedelic first appearance of Paul Frey as Lohengrin aside (with pulsating green lighting effects), it's a fairly traditional production, well-conducted by Peter Schneider and with much fine singing on display, not least from the chorus in Act Three (Heil König Heinrich!).