Contents 1 History 1.1 1971–1973: Formation and early releases 1.2 1973–1975: On the Border and One of These Nights 1.3 1975–1977: Major success with Hotel California 1.4 1977–1980: The Long Run, breakup 1.5 1980–1994: Hiatus 1.6 1994–2001: Reunion, Hell Freezes Over 1.7 2001–2007: Don Felder sues, hiatus 1.8 2007–2013: Long Road Out of Eden world tour 1.9 2013–present: History of the Eagles documentary and tour, death of Glenn Frey 2 Musical style 3 Band members 4 Discography 5 Awards and honors 6 See also 7 References 8 External links

History 1971–1973: Formation and early releases The Eagles began in early 1971, when Linda Ronstadt and her then-manager John Boylan recruited local musicians Glenn Frey and Don Henley for her band.[4] Henley had moved to Los Angeles from Texas with his band Shiloh to record an album produced by Kenny Rogers,[5] and Frey had come from Michigan and formed Longbranch Pennywhistle; they had met in 1970 at The Troubadour in Los Angeles and became acquainted through their mutual record label, Amos Records.[6][7] Randy Meisner, who had been working with Ricky Nelson's backing band, the Stone Canyon Band, and Bernie Leadon, a veteran of the Flying Burrito Brothers, also later joined Ronstadt's group of performers for her summer tour promoting the Silk Purse album.[4][8] While on the tour, Frey and Henley decided to form a band together and informed Ronstadt of their intention. Frey later credited Ronstadt with suggesting Leadon for the band, and arranging for Leadon to play for her so Frey and Henley could approach him about forming a band together. They also pitched the idea to Meisner and brought him on board.[9] These four played live together behind Ronstadt only once for a July concert at Disneyland,[4] but all four appeared on her eponymous album.[10] It was later proposed that J. D. Souther should join the band, but Meisner objected.[11] The four were signed in September 1971 to Asylum Records, the new label started by David Geffen, who was introduced to Frey by Jackson Browne.[12] Geffen bought out Frey's and Henley's contracts with Amos Records, and sent the four to Aspen, Colorado to develop as a band.[13] Having not settled on a band name yet, they performed their first show in October 1971 under the name of Teen King and the Emergencies at a club called The Gallery in Aspen.[14][15] Don Felder credited Leadon with originating the name of Eagles for the band during a peyote and tequila-influenced group outing in the Mojave Desert, when he recalled reading about the Hopis' reverence for the eagle.[16] Accounts however vary, and J.D. Souther suggested that the idea came when Frey shouted out, "Eagles!" when they saw eagles flying above.[17] Steve Martin, a friend of the band from their early days at The Troubadour, recounts in his autobiography that he suggested that they should be referred to as "the Eagles," but Frey insists that the group's name is simply "Eagles."[18] Geffen and partner Elliot Roberts initially managed the band; they were later replaced by Irving Azoff while the Eagles were recording their third album.[19] "Take It Easy" The first hit of the Eagles, "Take It Easy." The band became noted as a harmony-singing country rock band in their early years. Here Frey sings lead vocals and Meisner on harmonies, with the rest of the band joining in later. Problems playing this file? See media help. The group's eponymous debut album was recorded in England in February 1972 with producer Glyn Johns.[4] Johns was impressed by the harmony singing of the band,[20] and he has been credited with shaping the band into "the country-rock band with those high-flyin' harmonies."[21] Released on June 1, 1972, Eagles was a breakthrough success, yielding three Top 40 singles. The first single and lead track, "Take It Easy," was a song written by Frey with his then-neighbor and fellow country-folk rocker Jackson Browne. Browne had written the first verse of the song, but got stalled on the second verse after the line "I'm standing on a corner in Winslow, Arizona." Frey completed the verse with "It's a girl, my Lord, in a flatbed Ford, slowin' down to take a look at me," and Browne carried on to finish the song.[22] The song reached number 12 on the Billboard Hot 100 and propelled the Eagles to stardom. The single was followed by the bluesy "Witchy Woman" and the soft country rock ballad "Peaceful Easy Feeling," charting at number 9 and number 22 respectively. The group supported the album with a US tour as the opening act for Yes. Their second album, Desperado, took Old West outlaws for its theme, drawing comparisons between their lifestyles and modern rock stars. This album was the first to showcase the group's penchant for conceptual songwriting. It was during these recording sessions Henley and Frey first began writing together. They co-wrote eight of the album's eleven songs, including "Tequila Sunrise" and "Desperado," two of the group's most popular songs. The bluegrass songs "Twenty-One," "Doolin–Dalton," and the ballad "Saturday Night" showcase guitarist Bernie Leadon's abilities on the banjo, guitar, and mandolin. The story of the notorious Wild West "Doolin–Dalton" gang is the main thematic focus of the album, as seen in the songs "Doolin–Dalton," "Desperado," "Certain Kind of Fool," "Outlaw Man," and "Bitter Creek." The album was less successful than the group's first, reaching only number 41 on the US Billboard 200 and yielding two singles, "Tequila Sunrise," which reached number 61 on the Billboard Hot 100 and "Outlaw Man," which peaked at number 59. With Henley and Frey co-writing the bulk of the album—a pattern that would continue for years to come—the album marked a significant change for the band. The pair also began to dominate in terms of leadership; the early assumption had been that Leadon and Meisner as veteran musicians would have a greater influence on the band.[23] 1973–1975: On the Border and One of These Nights For their next album, On the Border, Henley and Frey wanted the band to break away from the country rock style and move more towards hard rock. The Eagles initially started with Glyn Johns as the producer for this album, but he tended to emphasize the lush side of their double-edged music. After completing only two usable songs, the band turned to Bill Szymczyk to produce the rest of the album.[24][25] Szymczyk wanted a harder-edged guitarist for the song "Good Day in Hell" and the band remembered Bernie Leadon's childhood friend Don Felder, a guitarist who had jammed backstage with the band in 1972 when they opened for Yes in Boston.[26] Felder had been nicknamed "Fingers" at the jam by Frey, a name that stuck due to his guitar proficiency.[27] In January 1974, Frey called Felder to add slide guitar to the song "Good Day in Hell" and the band was so impressed that they invited him to join the group as the fifth Eagle the next day.[28] He appeared on one other song on the album, the uptempo breakup song "Already Gone," on which he performed a guitar duet with Frey. "Already Gone" was released as the first single from the album and it reached number 32 on the charts. On the Border yielded a number 1 Billboard single ("Best of My Love"), which hit the top of the charts on March 1, 1975. The song was the Eagles' first of five chart toppers.[29] The album included a cover version of the Tom Waits song "Ol' '55" and the single "James Dean," which reached number 77 on the charts. The band played at the California Jam festival in Ontario, California on April 6, 1974. Attracting more than 300,000 fans and billed as "the Woodstock of the West Coast," the festival featured Black Sabbath, Emerson, Lake & Palmer, Deep Purple, Earth, Wind & Fire, Seals & Crofts, Black Oak Arkansas, and Rare Earth.[30] Portions of the show were telecast on ABC television in the United States, exposing the Eagles to a wider audience. Felder missed the show when he was called away to attend the birth of his son; Jackson Browne filled in for him on piano and acoustic guitar.[31] The Eagles released their fourth studio album, One of These Nights, on June 10, 1975. A breakthrough album for the Eagles, making them international superstars, it was the first in a string of four consecutive number 1 albums. The dominant songwriting partnership of Henley and Frey continued on this album. The first single was the title track, which became their second consecutive chart topper. Frey has said it is his all-time favorite Eagles tune.[32] The second single was "Lyin' Eyes," which reached number 2 on the charts and won the band their first Grammy for "Best Pop Performance by a duo or group with vocal." The final single, "Take It to the Limit," was written by Meisner, Henley, and Frey, and it is the only Eagles single to feature Meisner on lead vocals. The song reached number 4 on the charts. The band launched a huge worldwide tour in support of the album, and the album was nominated for a Grammy award for Album of the Year. The group was featured on the cover of the September 25, 1975 issue of Rolling Stone magazine and on September 28, the band joined Linda Ronstadt, Jackson Browne, and Toots and the Maytals for a show in front of 55,000 people at Anaheim Stadium.[33] One of These Nights was their last album to feature founding member Bernie Leadon. Leadon wrote or co-wrote three songs for the album, including "I Wish You Peace," written with girlfriend Patti Davis (daughter of California governor Ronald Reagan and Nancy Reagan); and the instrumental "Journey of the Sorcerer," which would later be used as the theme music for the BBC's radio and television versions of The Hitchhiker's Guide to the Galaxy. Leadon was disillusioned with the direction the band's music was taking and his loss of creative control as their sound was moving from his preferred country to rock and roll.[34] His dissatisfaction, principally with Frey, boiled over one night when Frey was talking animatedly about the direction they should take next, and Leadon poured a beer over Frey's head, and said: "You need to chill out, man!"[35][36] On December 20, 1975, after months of denials, it was announced that Leadon had left the band.[34] 1975–1977: Major success with Hotel California "Hotel California" After Bernie Leadon left, little country influence remained in the Eagles' next album which became more rock. Here Felder and Walsh play guitars on "Hotel California" with Henley on lead vocals. Problems playing this file? See media help. Leadon's replacement, officially announced on December 20, 1975, was guitarist, singer, and keyboardist Joe Walsh, who had been a friend of the band for some years. He had previously performed with James Gang, Barnstorm, and as a solo artist; he was also managed by Azoff and used Szymczyk as his record producer.[37] There was some initial concern as to Walsh's ability to fit in with the band, as he was considered too "wild" for the Eagles, especially by Henley.[37] After the departure of Leadon, the Eagles' early country sound almost completely disappeared, with the band employing a harder sound with the addition of Felder and Walsh; however, Felder also had to play banjo, pedal steel and mandolin on future tours, something that had previously been Leadon's domain.[38] In early 1976, the band released their first compilation album, Their Greatest Hits (1971–1975). The album became the highest-selling album of the 20th century in the United States,[39] and has since sold 29 million copies in the U.S. and 42 million copies worldwide.[40][41] It stayed the biggest seller of all time until it was taken over by Michael Jackson's Thriller following the artist's death in 2009.[41] The album cemented the group's status as the most successful American band of the decade. The following album, Hotel California, released on December 8, 1976, was the band's fifth studio album and the first to feature Walsh. The album took a year and a half to complete, a process which, along with touring, drained the band. The album's first single, "New Kid in Town," became the Eagles' third number-one single. The second single was the title track, which topped the charts in May 1977 and became the Eagles' signature song. It features Henley on lead vocals, with a guitar duet performed by Felder and Walsh. The song was written by Felder, Henley, and Frey, with Felder writing all the music. The mysterious lyrics have been interpreted in many ways, some of them controversial. Rumors even started in certain quarters that the song was about Satanism. The rumor was dismissed by the band and later by Henley in the documentary film History of the Eagles. Henley told 60 Minutes in 2007 that "it's basically a song about the dark underbelly of the American Dream and about excess in America, which was something we knew about."[42] With its hard rock sound, "Life in the Fast Lane" was also a major success that established Walsh's position in the band. The third and final single from Hotel California, it reached number 11 on the charts. The ballad "Wasted Time" closes the first side of the album, while an instrumental reprise of it opens the second side. The album concludes with "The Last Resort," a song that Frey once referred to as "Henley's opus," but which Henley described as "fairly pedestrian" and "never fully realized, musically speaking."[22] The run-out groove on side two has the words "V.O.L. Is Five-Piece Live" etched into the vinyl, which means that the instrumental track for the song "Victim of Love" was recorded live in the studio, with no overdubs. Henley confirms this in the liner notes of The Very Best Of. However, the song was a point of contention between Don Felder and the rest of the band. In the 2013 documentary, Felder claimed that he had been promised the lead vocal on "Victim of Love," for which he had written most of the music. After many unproductive attempts to record Felder's vocal, band manager Irving Azoff was delegated to take Felder out for a meal, removing him from the mix while Don Henley overdubbed his lead vocal. Hotel California appeared at number 37 on Rolling Stone's list of the best albums of all time,[43] and is the band's best-selling studio album, with more than 17 million copies sold in the U.S. alone[44] and more than 32 million copies worldwide.[45] The album won Grammys for "Record of the Year" ("Hotel California") and "Best Arrangement for Voices" ("New Kid in Town"). Hotel California topped the charts and was nominated for Album of the Year at the 1978 Grammy Awards, but lost to Fleetwood Mac's Rumours. The huge worldwide tour in support of the album further drained the band members and strained their personal and creative relationships. "Take It to the Limit" The climax of "Take It to the Limit" at a concert in 1976 (from Eagles Live). Meisner's reluctance to sing the song, in part due to concerns over not hitting the high notes, led to disputes and eventually his departure from the band. Problems playing this file? See media help. Hotel California is the last album to feature founding member Randy Meisner, who abruptly left the band after the 1977 tour. The Eagles had been touring continuously for eleven months; the band was suffering from the strain of the tour, and Meisner's stomach ulcers had flared up by the time they arrived in Knoxville in June 1977.[46] Meisner had been struggling to hit the crucial high notes in his signature song, "Take It To the Limit," and was unwilling to perform the song, Frey and Meisner then became engaged in arguments about Meisner's reluctance to perform.[47] Meisner decided to not sing the song as an encore at the Knoxville concert because he had been up late and caught the flu.[47][48] Frey and Meisner then got into an angry physical confrontation backstage, and Meisner left the venue. After the incident, Meisner was frozen out from the band,[46] and he decided to leave the group at the end of the tour and return to Nebraska to be with his family. His last performance was in East Troy, Wisconsin on September 3, 1977.[49] The band replaced Meisner with the same musician who had succeeded him in Poco, Timothy B. Schmit, after agreeing that Schmit was the only candidate.[50] In 1977, the group, minus Don Felder, performed instrumental work and backing vocals for Randy Newman's album Little Criminals, including "Short People," which has backup vocals by Frey and Schmit. 1977–1980: The Long Run, breakup The Eagles went into the recording studio in 1977 to begin work on their next album, The Long Run. The album took two years to complete. It was originally intended to be a double album, but the band members were unable to write enough songs. The Long Run was released on September 24, 1979. Considered a disappointment by some critics for failing to live up to Hotel California, it proved a huge commercial hit nonetheless; the album topped the charts and sold seven million copies. In addition, it included three Top 10 singles. "Heartache Tonight" became their last single to top the Hot 100, on November 10, 1979. The title track and "I Can't Tell You Why" both reached number 8. The band won their fourth Grammy for "Heartache Tonight." "In The City" by Walsh and "The Sad Cafe" became live staples. The band also recorded two Christmas songs during these sessions, "Funky New Year" and "Please Come Home for Christmas," which was released as a single in 1978 and reached number 18 on the charts. Frey, Henley and Schmit contributed backup vocals for the single release of "Look What You've Done to Me" by Boz Scaggs. A different version with female backing vocals appears on the Urban Cowboy soundtrack, along with the Eagles' 1975 hit "Lyin' Eyes." On July 31, 1980, in Long Beach, California, tempers boiled over into what has been described as the "Long Night at Wrong Beach."[51][52] The animosity between Felder and Frey boiled over before the show began, when Felder said, "You're welcome – I guess" to California Senator Alan Cranston's wife as the politician was thanking the band backstage for performing a benefit for his reelection.[53] Frey and Felder spent the entire show telling each other about the beating each planned to administer backstage. "Only three more songs until I kick your ass, pal," Frey recalled Felder telling him near the end of the band's set.[54] Felder recalls Frey telling him during "Best of My Love," "I'm gonna kick your ass when we get off the stage."[51][55] It appeared to be the end of the Eagles, but the band still had a commitment with Elektra Records to make a live record from the tour. Eagles Live (released in November 1980) was mixed on opposite coasts. Frey had already left the band and would remain in Los Angeles, while the other band members each worked on their parts in Miami.[56] "We were fixing three-part harmonies courtesy of Federal Express," said producer Bill Szymczyk.[5] Frey refused to speak to the other Eagles, and he fired Irving Azoff as his manager.[56] With credits that listed five attorneys, the album's liner notes simply said, "Thank you and goodnight." A single released from the album – "Seven Bridges Road" – had been a live concert staple for the band. It was written by Steve Young in an arrangement created by Iain Matthews for his Valley Hi album in 1973. The song reached number 21 on the charts in 1980, becoming the Eagles' last Top 40 single until 1994. 1980–1994: Hiatus After the Eagles broke up, the former members pursued solo careers. Elektra, the band's long-time record label, owned the rights to solo albums created by members of the Eagles (though several of them moved to different labels in ensuing years). Walsh had established himself as a solo artist in the 1970s, before and during his time with the Eagles, but it was uncharted waters for the others. Walsh released a successful album in 1981, There Goes the Neighborhood, but subsequent albums throughout the 1980s, such as Got Any Gum? were less well received. During this period Walsh performed as a session musician for Dan Fogelberg, Steve Winwood, John Entwistle, Richard Marx and Emerson, Lake & Palmer, among others, and produced and co-wrote Ringo Starr's Old Wave album. Henley achieved arguably the greatest commercial solo success of any former Eagle. In 1981, he sang a duet with Stevie Nicks of Fleetwood Mac fame, "Leather and Lace." In 1982, he released I Can't Stand Still, featuring the hit "Dirty Laundry." This album would pale in comparison to his next release, Building the Perfect Beast (1984), which features the classic rock radio staples "The Boys of Summer" (a Billboard number 5 hit), "All She Wants to Do Is Dance" (number 9), "Not Enough Love in the World" (number 34) and "Sunset Grill" (number 22). Henley's next album, The End of the Innocence (1989), was also a major success. It includes "The End of the Innocence," "The Last Worthless Evening" and "The Heart of the Matter." His solo career was cut short due to a contract dispute with his record company, which was finally resolved when the Eagles reunited in 1994. Frey also achieved solo success in the 1980s. In 1982, he released his first album, No Fun Aloud, which spawned the number 15 hit, "The One You Love." The Allnighter (1984) featured the number 20 hit "Sexy Girl." He reached number 2 on the charts with "The Heat Is On" from the Beverly Hills Cop soundtrack. He had another number 2 single in 1985 with "You Belong to the City" from the Miami Vice soundtrack, which featured another Frey song, "Smuggler's Blues." He appeared as "Jimmy" in the episode titled after the song and contributed riffs to the episode's soundtrack. He also contributed the songs "Flip City" to the Ghostbusters II soundtrack and "Part of Me, Part of You" to the soundtrack for Thelma & Louise. Music writer turned filmmaker Cameron Crowe, an Eagles fan, had written articles about Poco and the Eagles during his journalism career. In 1982 his first screenplay was produced as the feature-length movie Fast Times at Ridgemont High. The film was co-produced by Eagles manager Azoff, who also co-produced the soundtrack album, released by Elektra. Henley, Walsh, Schmit and Felder all contributed solo songs to the film's soundtrack. The band playing at the dance toward the end of the movie covers the Eagles song "Life in the Fast Lane." Felder also released a solo album and contributed two songs to the soundtrack of the movie Heavy Metal: "Heavy Metal (Takin' a Ride)" (with Henley and Schmit providing backing vocals) and "All of You." He also had a minor hit called "Bad Girls" off his solo album Airborne. Schmit had a prolific solo career after the band's initial breakup. He had a hit song on the Fast Times at Ridgemont High soundtrack with "So Much in Love." He contributed vocals to the Crosby, Stills & Nash album Daylight Again on the songs "Southern Cross" and "Wasted on the Way" when that band needed an extra vocalist due to David Crosby's drug overindulgence. Schmit sang backup vocals on Toto's Toto IV album, including the song "I Won't Hold You Back" and appeared with the group on their 1982 European tour. He spent three years (1983–1985) as a member of Jimmy Buffett's Coral Reefer band and coined the term "Parrotheads" for Buffett's die-hard fans. He had a Top 40 solo hit in 1987 with "Boys' Night Out" and a top-30 Adult Contemporary hit with "Don't Give Up," both from his album Timothy B. Schmit appeared with Meisner and Walsh on Richard Marx's debut single "Don't Mean Nothing." In 1992, Schmit and Walsh toured as members of Ringo Starr's All-Starr Band and appeared on the live video from the Montreux Jazz Festival. Schmit released two solo albums, Playin' It Cool in 1984 and Tell Me the Truth in 1990. He was the only Eagle to appear on the 1993 Eagles tribute album Common Thread: The Songs of the Eagles, singing backing vocals on Vince Gill's cover of "I Can't Tell You Why." Meisner hit the top 40 three times, including the number 19 "Hearts on Fire" in 1981. 1994–2001: Reunion, Hell Freezes Over An Eagles country tribute album, titled Common Thread: The Songs of the Eagles, was released in 1993, 13 years after the breakup. Travis Tritt insisted on having the Long Run-era Eagles in his video for "Take It Easy" and they agreed. Following years of public speculation, the band formally reunited the following year. The lineup comprised the five Long Run-era members—Frey, Henley, Walsh, Felder, and Schmit—supplemented by Scott Crago (drums), John Corey (keyboards, guitar, backing vocals), Timothy Drury (keyboards, guitar, backing vocals), and former Loggins and Messina sideman Al Garth (sax, violin) on stage. "For the record, we never broke up, we just took a 14-year vacation," announced Henley at their first live performance in April 1994. The ensuing tour spawned a live album titled Hell Freezes Over (named for Henley's recurring statement that the group would get back together "when hell freezes over"), which debuted at number 1 on the Billboard album chart. It included four new studio songs, with "Get Over It" and "Love Will Keep Us Alive" both becoming Top 40 hits. The album proved as successful as the tour, selling six million copies in the U.S. The tour was interrupted in September 1994 because of Frey's serious recurrence of diverticulitis, but it resumed in 1995 and continued into 1996.[57] In 1998, the Eagles were inducted into the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame. For the induction ceremony, all seven Eagles members (Frey, Henley, Felder, Walsh, Schmit, Leadon, and Meisner) played together for two songs, "Take It Easy" and "Hotel California." Several subsequent reunion tours followed (without Leadon or Meisner), notable for their record-setting ticket prices.[58][59] The Eagles performed at the Mandalay Bay Events Center in Las Vegas on December 28 and 29, 1999, followed by a concert at the Staples Center in Los Angeles on December 31. These concerts marked the last time Felder played with the band and the shows (including a planned video release) would later form a part of a lawsuit filed by Felder against his former band mates. The concert recordings were released on CD as part of the four-disc Selected Works: 1972–1999 box set in November 2000. Along with the concert, this set included the band's hit singles, album tracks and outtakes from The Long Run sessions. Selected Works received platinum certification from the Recording Industry Association of America (RIAA) in 2002.[60] The group resumed touring in 2001, with a line-up consisting of Frey, Henley, Walsh, and Schmit, along with Steuart Smith (guitars, mandolin, keyboards, backing vocals; essentially taking over Felder's role), Michael Thompson (keyboards, trombone), Will Hollis (keyboards, backing vocals), Scott Crago (drums, percussion), Bill Armstrong (Horns), Al Garth (sax, violin), Christian Mostert (sax), and Greg Smith (sax, percussion). 2001–2007: Don Felder sues, hiatus On February 6, 2001, Don Felder was fired from the Eagles. He responded by filing two lawsuits against "Eagles, Ltd.," a California corporation; Don Henley, an individual; Glenn Frey, an individual; and "Does 1–50," alleging wrongful termination, breach of implied-in-fact contract and breach of fiduciary duty, reportedly seeking $50 million in damages.[61][62] Felder alleged that from the 1994 Hell Freezes Over tour onward, Henley and Frey had .".. insisted that they each receive a higher percentage of the band's profits ...," whereas the money had previously been split in five equal portions. Felder accused them of coercing him into signing an agreement under which Henley and Frey would receive three times as much of the Selected Works: 1972–1999 proceeds. On behalf of Henley and Frey, attorney Daniel M. Petrocelli responded by saying "[Henley and Frey] felt—creatively, chemistry-wise and performance-wise—that he should no longer be part of the band ... They removed him, and they had every legal right to do so. This has been happening with rock 'n' roll bands since day one.[61] Henley and Frey then countersued Felder for breach of contract, alleging that Felder had written a "tell-all" book, Heaven and Hell: My Life in the Eagles (1974–2001). The initial U.S. release was canceled after publisher Hyperion Books backed out in September 2001, when an entire print run of the book had to be recalled for cuts and changes. The American edition was published by John Wiley & Sons on April 28, 2008, with Felder embarking on a full publicity campaign surrounding its release. The book was published in the United Kingdom on November 1, 2007.[63] On January 23, 2002, the Los Angeles County Court consolidated the two complaints, set a trial date for September 2006,[64] and the single case was dismissed on May 8, 2007, after being settled out of court for an undisclosed amount.[64] In 2003, the Eagles released a greatest hits album, The Very Best Of.[65] The two-disc compilation was the first that encompassed their entire career from Eagles to Hell Freezes Over. It debuted at number 3 on the Billboard charts and eventually gained triple platinum status. The album included a new single, the September 11 attacks-themed "Hole in the World." Also in 2003, Warren Zevon, a longtime Eagles friend, began work on his final album, The Wind, with the assistance of Henley, Walsh, and Schmit. On June 14, 2005, the Eagles released a new 2-DVD set, Farewell 1 Tour-Live from Melbourne, featuring two new songs: Frey's "No More Cloudy Days" and Walsh's "One Day at a Time." A special edition 2006 release, exclusive to Walmart and affiliated stores, includes a bonus audio CD with three new songs: a studio version of "No More Cloudy Days," "Fast Company," and "Do Something."[66] 2007–2013: Long Road Out of Eden world tour In 2007, the Eagles consisted of Frey, Henley, Walsh, and Schmit. On August 20, 2007, "How Long," written by J. D. Souther, was released as a single to radio with an accompanying online video at Yahoo! Music. It debuted on television on Country Music Television during the Top 20 Countdown on August 23, 2007. The band had performed the song as part of their live sets in the early to mid-1970s, but did not record it at the time because Souther wanted to reserve it for use on his first solo album. Souther had previously worked with the Eagles, co-writing some of their biggest hits, including "Best of My Love," "Victim of Love," "Heartache Tonight," and "New Kid in Town." On October 30, 2007, the Eagles released Long Road Out of Eden, their first album of all-new material since 1979. For the first year after the album's release, it was available in the U.S. only via the band's website, at Walmart, and at Sam's Club stores.[67] It was commercially available through traditional retail outlets in other countries. The album debuted at number 1 in the U.S.,[68] the United Kingdom, Australia, New Zealand, Netherlands, and Norway. It became their third studio album and seventh release overall to be certified at least seven times platinum by the RIAA.[69] Henley told CNN that "This is probably the last Eagles album that we'll ever make."[70] The Eagles made their awards show debut on November 7, 2007, when they performed "How Long" live at the Country Music Association Awards. Eagles performing in Berlin, 2009 On January 28, 2008, the second single of Long Road Out of Eden was released. "Busy Being Fabulous" peaked at number 28 on the U.S. Billboard Hot Country Songs chart[71] and at number 12 on the U.S. Billboard Hot Adult Contemporary Tracks chart.[71] The Eagles won their fifth Grammy in 2008, in the category Grammy Award for Best Country Performance by a Duo or Group with Vocal for "How Long." On March 20, 2008, the Eagles launched their world tour in support of Long Road Out of Eden at The O2 Arena in London. The Long Road Out of Eden Tour concluded the American portion of the tour at Rio Tinto Stadium in Sandy, Utah on May 9, 2009. It was the first concert ever held in the new soccer stadium. The tour travelled to Europe, with its final concert date on July 22, 2009, in Lisbon. The band spent the summer of 2010 touring North American stadiums with the Dixie Chicks and Keith Urban. The tour expanded to England as the headline act of the Hop Farm Festival on July 1, 2011. Asked in November 2010 whether the Eagles were planning a follow-up to Long Road Out of Eden, Schmit replied, "My first reaction would be: no way. But I said that before the last one, so you never really know. Bands are a fragile entity and you never know what's going to happen. It took a long time to do that last album, over a span of years, really, and it took a lot out of us. We took a year off at one point. I'm not sure if we're able to do that again. I wouldn't close the door on it, but I don't know."[72] Walsh said in 2010 that there might be one more album before the band "wraps it up."[73] Frey later stated in a 2012 interview that the band has had discussions about releasing an EP of potentially 4–6 songs that may contain both original and cover material.[74] 2013–present: History of the Eagles documentary and tour, death of Glenn Frey History of the Eagles tour, 2014, joined by Bernie Leadon (second from left). Henley on drums not pictured. In February 2013, the Eagles released a career-spanning documentary called History of the Eagles and began the supporting tour with 11 US arena concerts in July.[75] Henley said that the tour, which expanded internationally and continued until July 2015,[76] "could very well be our last...we're gonna include at least one former band member in this tour and kinda go back to the roots, and how we created some of these songs. We're gonna break it down to the fundamentals and then take it up to where it is now."[77] Original Eagles guitarist Bernie Leadon also appeared on the tour. Walsh stated, "Bernie’s brilliant, I never really got a chance to play with him, but we've been in contact. We see him from time to time, and I'm really glad he's coming because it's going to take the show up a notch, and I'm really looking forward to playing with him, finally."[78] Former members Randy Meisner and Don Felder did not appear.[76] Meisner had been invited but could not participate for health reasons, while Felder was never asked. Though his lawsuits against the Eagles were settled in 2007, Henley claimed that Felder continued to "engage in legal action, of one kind or another" against the band, but did not state what those actions were.[76] The Eagles (Frey, Henley, Walsh, and Schmit) were slated to receive Kennedy Center Honors in 2015, but this was deferred to 2016 due to Frey's health problems.[79] On January 18, 2016, founding member Glenn Frey died at the Columbia University Medical Center in New York City at the age of 67. The causes of his death were rheumatoid arthritis, acute ulcerative colitis, and pneumonia while recovering from intestinal surgery.[80][81][82] At the 58th Annual Grammy Awards in February, the Eagles, joined by Leadon, touring guitarist Steuart Smith, and co-writer Jackson Browne, performed "Take It Easy" in honor of Frey.[83] In subsequent interviews, Henley stated that he didn't think the band would perform again.[84][85] In March 2017, it was announced that the band would be headlining the Classic West and Classic East concert events in July 2017, which were organized by their manager Irving Azoff.[86] Glenn Frey's son Deacon performed in Glenn's place, along with country musician Vince Gill.[87][88] At the Classic West concert on July 15, the band was joined by Bob Seger who sang "Heartache Tonight", which he co-wrote. Deacon Frey was noted for his composure and precision.[89] A North American tour, again with Frey and Gill, is scheduled for March–September 2018.[90]

Musical style Influenced by 1960s rhythm and blues, soul, bluegrass, and rock bands such as the Byrds and Buffalo Springfield,[91] the Eagles' overall sound has been described as "California rock."[92] In the words of Sal Manna, author of the CD liner notes of the band's 1994 album Hell Freezes Over, "no one knew quite what 'California rock' meant – except perhaps that, because in California anything was possible, music that came from that promising land was more free-spirited and free-ranging."[93] Rolling Stone described the Eagles' sound as "country-tinged vocal harmonies with hard rock guitars and lyrics." The group's sound has also been described as country rock,[78][94][95][96][97] soft rock[58][98][99][100][101] and folk rock,[102][103][104] and in later years the band became associated with the album rock and arena rock labels.[4][105] On their early records, the group combined rock and roll, country, and folk music styles.[106] For their third album On the Border, the band widened their style to include a prominent hard rock sound,[107] a genre the band had only touched upon previously. The 1975 follow-up album One of These Nights saw the group explore a softer sound, notably exemplified on the hit singles "Take It to the Limit," and "Lyin' Eyes.[93] Leadon, who was the principal country influence, left the band after the album was released, and the band moved away from country rock to a more rock direction in Hotel California.[108] The band's 2007 comeback album Long Road Out of Eden saw them explore country rock, blues rock, and funk.[109]

Band members Current members Don Henley – lead and backing vocals, drums, percussion, rhythm guitar (1971–1980, 1994–2016, 2017–present) Joe Walsh – lead and rhythm guitars, keyboards, backing and lead vocals (1975–1980, 1994–2016, 2017–present) Timothy B. Schmit – bass guitar, backing and lead vocals (1977–1980, 1994–2016, 2017–present) Former members Glenn Frey – lead and backing vocals, rhythm and lead guitars, keyboards (1971–1980, 1994–2016; his death) Bernie Leadon – lead and rhythm guitars, banjo, mandolin, pedal steel guitar, backing and lead vocals (1971–1975, 2013–2016) Randy Meisner – bass guitar, backing and lead vocals (1971–1977) Don Felder – lead and rhythm guitars, banjo, mandolin, pedal steel guitar, backing vocals (1974–1980, 1994–2001) Touring musicians Joe Vitale – drums, percussion, keyboards, backing vocals (1977–1980) Scott F. Crago – drums, percussion (1994–2016, 2017–present) Timothy Drury – keyboards, vocals, additional guitars (1994–1999) Al Garth – saxophone, violin (1994–2012) Will Hollis – keyboards, synthesizers, backing vocals (2001–2015) Steuart Smith – guitars, mandolin, backing vocals (2001–2016, 2017–present) Michael Thompson – piano, keyboards, backing vocals (2001–2015) John Corey – piano, backing vocals, percussion, additional guitars (2017–present) Deacon Frey – vocals, rhythm guitar (2017–present) Vince Gill – vocals, rhythm guitar (2017–present) Timeline

Discography Main article: Eagles discography Studio albums Eagles (1972) Desperado (1973) On the Border (1974) One of These Nights (1975) Hotel California (1976) The Long Run (1979) Long Road Out of Eden (2007)

Awards and honors The Eagles have won six Grammy Awards: (1975) Best Pop Vocal Performance by a Duo, Group or Chorus: "Lyin' Eyes" (1977) Record of the Year: "Hotel California" (single) (1977) Best Arrangement for Voices: "New Kid in Town" (1979) Best Rock Vocal performance by a Duo or Group: "Heartache Tonight" (2008) Best Country Performance by a Duo or Group with Vocals: "How Long" (2009) Best Pop Instrumental Performance: "I Dreamed There Was No War" The group was inducted into the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame in 1998. On December 7, 1999, the Recording Industry of America honored the group with the Best Selling Album of the Century for Their Greatest Hits (1971–1975).[110] The Eagles were inducted into the Vocal Group Hall of Fame in 2001. The group ranked number 34 on Country Music Television's 40 Greatest Men of Country Music in 2003. They were one of four artists who were either a duo or a group on the list with the others being Alabama at number eleven, Flatt & Scruggs at number 24 and Brooks & Dunn at number 25. The group was chosen for the 2015 Kennedy Center Honors to be held on December 6 of that year, but postponed the award for a year because of Glenn Frey's poor health.[79] Frey died a month later.[80][81]

See also Rock and Roll portal Book: Eagles (band) List of best-selling music artists List of highest-certified music artists in the United States List of country rock musicians List of highest-grossing concert tours Standin' on the Corner Park – a public park in Winslow, Arizona, featuring a large mural commemorating the song "Take It Easy"

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ISBN 978-0-87108-930-4.  ^ Condon, Scott (January 18, 2016). "Frey had strong ties to Aspen 'partytown'". The Aspen Times. Retrieved March 29, 2016.  ^ Roddam, Rick (January 19, 2016). "The History of the Eagles...In Colorado". 101.9 King FM. Retrieved February 26, 2016.  ^ Felder & Holden 2008, p. 82. ^ Browne, David (January 28, 2016). "Glenn Frey: An Oral History". Rolling Stone.  ^ Martin 2007, p. 136. ^ Eliot 2004, pp. 97–98, 101–105. ^ History of the Eagles. 2013. Event occurs at 34:50–36:55.  ^ Crowe, Cameron (September 25, 1975). "The Eagles: Chips off the old Buffalo". Rolling Stone. The Uncool. Retrieved March 8, 2016.  ^ a b Crowe, Cameron (August 2003). "Eagles: Very Best Of – Conversations With Don Henley and Glenn Frey". Conversations with Glenn Frey and Don Henley. The Uncool. Retrieved September 22, 2013.  ^ Hilburn, Robert (May 23, 1982). "The Eagles – A Long Run Is Over". Archived from the original on March 29, 2007. . Los Angeles Times. ^ Buskin, Richard (September 2010). "The Eagles 'Hotel California' Classic Tracks". Sound on Sound.  ^ Felder & Holden 2008, p. 106. ^ Felder & Holden 2008, pp. 83–85, 94–96. ^ Felder & Holden 2008, p. 83. ^ Felder & Holden 2008, p. 108, 112–113. ^ Eliot 2004, pp. 112–113. ^ Felder & Holden 2008, p. 125. ^ Felder & Holden 2008, pp. 126–127. ^ The Very Best Of (CD). Eagles. Warner Music Group. 2003. R2 73971. We made a quantum leap with 'One Of These Nights.' It was a breakthrough song. It is my favorite Eagles record. If I ever had to pick one, it wouldn't be 'Hotel California'; it wouldn't be 'Take It Easy.' For me, it would be 'One Of These Nights.'  ^ Eliot 2004, p. 119. ^ a b Eliot 2004, p. 132. ^ History of the Eagles. 2013. Event occurs at 1:14:00–1:16:00.  ^ Greene, Andy (April 9, 2013). "Former Eagles Guitarist Bernie Leadon to Rejoin Band for Upcoming Tour". Rolling Stone. 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"Glenn Frey: How Hotel California destroyed The Eagles". BBC News. Retrieved June 18, 2017.  ^ a b Greene, Andy (July 16, 2015). "Flashback: The Eagles Play 'Take It to the Limit' in 1977". Rolling Stone. Retrieved March 8, 2016.  ^ a b History of the Eagles. 2013. Event occurs at 1:39:20–1:42:05.  ^ Greene, Andy (February 7, 2013). "Flashback: All the Eagles Unite for Rock and Roll Hall of Fame Induction". Rolling Stone. Retrieved March 2, 2016.  ^ Felder & Holden 2008, p. 188. ^ History of the Eagles. 2013. Event occurs at 1:42:05–1:43:00.  ^ a b "How The Eagles took it to the limits". Archived from the original on July 18, 2008. . The Times (London). October 12, 2007. ^ Felder & Holden 2008, p. 209. ^ Felder & Holden 2008, p. 209-210. ^ Gumbel, Andrew (February 3, 2007). "Eagles reform: checking back into the Hotel California". The Independent. Retrieved November 27, 2010.  ^ Felder & Holden 2008, p. 210. ^ a b Felder & Holden 2008, p. 214. ^ "The Great Gastro-Intestinal Saga of Glenn Frey (1994–95)". Archived from the original on October 11, 2007. . ^ a b Cockcroft, Lucy (October 12, 2007). "Eagles fans forced to pay £1,000 per ticket". The Daily Telegraph. Retrieved September 19, 2008.  ^ "The price of fame". The Sydney Morning Herald. December 4, 2004. Retrieved September 19, 2008.  ^ "Gold & Platinum – Eagles". Recording Industry Association of America. Retrieved January 21, 2016.  ^ a b Leeds, Jeff (December 8, 2002). "Reborn Eagles Lose Peaceful, Easy Feeling". Los Angeles Times. p. C–1. Retrieved November 18, 2012.  ^ Attwood, Brett (February 12, 2001). "Eagles Sued By Don Felder Over Dismissal". Archived from the original on June 20, 2005. . Yahoo! Music. ^ Sandall, Robert (October 28, 2007). "Hell may have frozen over, but the Eagles are still feuding". Archived from the original on May 17, 2011. . The Sunday Times (London). ^ a b Felder & Holden 2008, p. 327. ^ Erlewine, Stephen Thomas. "Eagles – The Very Best Of [2003]". AllMusic. All Media Network. Retrieved August 14, 2014.  ^ "The Eagles package new music with Australian DVD". Archived from the original on July 21, 2011. . TheROCKradio. December 1, 2006. ^ Zfat, Natalie (August 13, 2007). "Don Henley Talks New Eagles LP". Rolling Stone. Retrieved July 14, 2014.  ^ Peters, Mitchell (November 6, 2007). "Revised Chart Policy Lands Eagles At number 1". Billboard. Retrieved May 20, 2008.  ^ "RIAA – Gold & Platinum – Long Road out of Eden". Recording Industry Association of America. Retrieved March 11, 2016.  ^ Quan, Denise (November 19, 2007). "Don Henley: 'Let the chips fall where they may'". CNN. Retrieved May 20, 2008.  ^ a b "Eagles – Awards". AllMusic. All Media Network. Retrieved January 20, 2016.  ^ Shedden, Iain (November 25, 2010). "Eagles have learned to take it easy". The Australian. Retrieved February 23, 2013.  ^ Cashmere, Paul (December 26, 2010). "Joe Walsh To Release First Album In 18 Years". Retrieved April 11, 2011.  ^ Frey, Glenn (June 25, 2012). "Glenn Frey Interview" (Interview). Interview with Marco Gandolfi. Retrieved August 16, 2015.  ^ "Eagles Announce 'History' Tour: 11 Summer Dates". Billboard. March 21, 2013. Retrieved March 21, 2013.  ^ a b c "Eagles Tour Will Feature Founding Guitarist Bernie Leadon". Rolling Stone. July 5, 2013. Retrieved July 8, 2013.  ^ Whitaker, Sterling (February 21, 2013). "Eagles Reportedly Reuniting with Bernie Leadon for 2013 Tour". Ultimate Classic Rock. Retrieved April 2, 2013.  ^ a b Smith, Steve (April 18, 2013). "Bernie Leadon rejoins The Eagles; Ozzy relapses; Stones add more U.S. shows". Press-Telegram. Retrieved August 14, 2014.  ^ a b "Eagles Postpone Kennedy Center Honors Due to Glenn Frey's Health". Billboard. November 4, 2015. Retrieved January 19, 2016.  ^ a b Morton, Victor (January 18, 2016). "Eagles guitarist Glenn Frey dies at 67". The Washington Times.  ^ a b "Eagles Guitarist Dead at 67". TMZ. January 18, 2016.  ^ "Founding Member Of Eagles Glenn Frey Dies At 67, Band's Website, Rep Report". KCBS-TV. January 18, 2016.  ^ Rys, Dan (February 15, 2016). "Jackson Browne, Eagles Members Pay Tribute to Glenn Frey With 'Take It Easy' at the 2016 Grammys". Billboard. Retrieved March 18, 2016.  ^ "Don Henley: The Eagles won't play again". BBC News. March 10, 2016. Retrieved March 11, 2016.  ^ Browne, David (June 10, 2016). "Eagles' Complete Discography: Don Henley Looks Back". Rolling Stone. Retrieved June 26, 2016.  ^ Sisario, Ben (March 29, 2017). "A Pair of Classic Rock Events Will Bring Fleetwood Mac and the Eagles to the Coasts". The New York Times. Retrieved March 29, 2017.  ^ Gallucci, Michael (May 16, 2017). "Glenn Frey's Son To Join the Eagles". Ultimate Classic Rock. Retrieved May 21, 2017.  ^ Lewis, Randy (May 31, 2017). "The Eagles call on family — and Vince Gill — to carry on without Glenn Frey for Classic West-East shows". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved June 3, 2017.  ^ Baltin, Steve (July 16, 2017). "The Eagles Turn Classic West Into A Powerful Memorial For Glenn Frey". Forbes. Retrieved July 17, 2017.  ^ "Tour". Retrieved December 3, 2017.  ^ "Donald Henley (Eagles) – Interview with Jools Holland (2007)". YouTube. August 17, 2014. Retrieved September 6, 2014.  ^ Reno, Jamie (August 2005). "A Close Connection". San Diego Magazine. Vol. 57 no. 10. p. 248. ISSN 0036-4045.  ^ a b Manna, Sal. Hell Freezes Over (CD).  ^ Hunter, James (July 17, 2015). "The Eagles". Archived from the original on November 27, 2016. . Encyclopædia Britannica. ^ Horn, David; Shepherd, John (2012). Continuum Encyclopedia of Popular Music of the World. 8 – Genres: North America. Continuum. p. 438. ISBN 978-1-4411-6078-2. This appeal also applied to country rock acts such as The Eagles and Ronstadt  ^ "Pop/Rock » Folk/Country Rock » Country-Rock". AllMusic. All Media Network. Retrieved August 14, 2014.  ^ Stacey, Lee; Henderson, Lol, eds. (2013). "Evolution of folk rock". Encyclopedia of Music in the 20th Century. Routledge. ISBN 1-57958-079-3.  ^ Knowles, Christopher (2010). "The Eagles". The Secret History of Rock 'n' Roll. Cleis Press. ISBN 1-57344-564-9.  ^ Beviglia, Jim (May 19, 2014). "Lyric Of The Week: The Eagles, "Wasted Time"". American Songwriter. Retrieved August 14, 2014.  ^ "John Peel's Records: 'E' Is For Eagles". The Quietus. May 19, 2014. Retrieved August 14, 2014.  ^ Smith, Chris (2006). The Greenwood Encyclopedia of Rock History: From Arenas to the Underground, 1974–1980. Greenwood Press. p. 88. ISBN 0-313-32937-0. As a result, soft-rock acts like the Eagles, the Bee Gees, Fleetwood Mac, and Elton John became some of the most popular musical artists of the decade.  ^ Leary, Sean (October 21, 2013). "Eagles bring classic sound to Q-C". Quad-City Times. Go&Do. Retrieved August 14, 2014.  ^ Martins, Chris (January 20, 2013). "The History of the Eagles: American Dream or American Nightmare?". Spin. Retrieved August 14, 2014.  ^ Williams, David (April 5, 2012). "The Eagles Take Cape Town on a Super-cool Nostalgia Trip". Archived from the original on April 16, 2012. . Rolling Stone. ^ Ruhlmann, William. "Eagles – Hotel California". AllMusic. All Media Network. Retrieved August 27, 2014.  ^ Ruhlmann, William. "Eagles – Eagles". AllMusic. All Media Network. Retrieved August 27, 2014.  ^ Ruhlmann, William. "Eagles – On the Border". AllMusic. All Media Network. Retrieved August 27, 2014.  ^ Browne, David (June 10, 2016). "Eagles' Complete Discography: Don Henley Looks Back". Rolling Stone. 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External links Official website Eagles at Curlie (based on DMOZ) v t e Eagles Glenn Frey Don Henley Bernie Leadon Randy Meisner Don Felder Joe Walsh Timothy B. Schmit Studio albums Eagles Desperado On the Border One of These Nights Hotel California The Long Run Long Road Out of Eden Live albums Eagles Live Hell Freezes Over Farewell 1 Tour-Live from Melbourne Compilation albums Their Greatest Hits (1971–1975) Eagles Greatest Hits, Vol. 2 The Very Best of the Eagles Selected Works: 1972–1999 The Very Best Of Eagles Singles "Take It Easy" "Witchy Woman" "Peaceful Easy Feeling" "Tequila Sunrise" "Outlaw Man" "Already Gone" "James Dean" "Best of My Love" "One of These Nights" "Lyin' Eyes" "Take It to the Limit" "New Kid in Town" "Hotel California" "Life in the Fast Lane" "Please Come Home for Christmas" "Heartache Tonight" "The Long Run" "I Can't Tell You Why" "Seven Bridges Road" "Get Over It" "Love Will Keep Us Alive" "Hole in the World" "How Long" "Busy Being Fabulous" Other songs "Desperado" "Ol' '55" "The Last Resort" "In the City" Tours Long Road Out of Eden Tour History of the Eagles Tour Related Discography Poco Linda Ronstadt Flying Burrito Brothers Common Thread: The Songs of the Eagles History of the Eagles Heaven and Hell: My Life in the Eagles (1974–2001) Book Category Links to related articles v t e Grammy Award for Record of the Year (1970s) "Aquarius/Let the Sunshine In" by The 5th Dimension (Billy Davis, Jr., Florence LaRue, Marilyn McCoo, Lamont McLemore, Ron Townson) produced by Bones Howe (1970) "Bridge over Troubled Water" by Simon & Garfunkel (Art Garfunkel, Paul Simon) produced by Art Garfunkel, Paul Simon & Roy Halee (1971) "It's Too Late" by Carole King produced by Lou Adler (1972) "The First Time Ever I Saw Your Face" by Roberta Flack produced by Joel Dorn (1973) "Killing Me Softly with His Song" by Roberta Flack produced by Joel Dorn (1974) "I Honestly Love You" by Olivia Newton-John produced by John Farrar (1975) "Love Will Keep Us Together" by Captain & Tennille (Daryl Dragon, Toni Tennille) produced by Daryl Dragon (1976) "This Masquerade" by George Benson produced by Tommy LiPuma (1977) "Hotel California" by Eagles (Don Felder, Glenn Frey, Don Henley, Randy Meisner, Joe Walsh) produced by Bill Szymczyk (1978) "Just the Way You Are" by Billy Joel produced by Phil Ramone (1979) Complete list (1960s) (1970s) (1980s) (1990s) (2000s) (2010s) v t e Kennedy Center Honorees (2010s) 2010 Merle Haggard Jerry Herman Bill T. Jones Paul McCartney Oprah Winfrey 2011 Barbara Cook Neil Diamond Yo-Yo Ma Sonny Rollins Meryl Streep 2012 Buddy Guy Dustin Hoffman David Letterman Led Zeppelin Natalia Makarova 2013 Martina Arroyo Herbie Hancock Billy Joel Shirley MacLaine Carlos Santana 2014 Al Green Tom Hanks Patricia McBride Sting Lily Tomlin 2015 Carole King George Lucas Rita Moreno Seiji Ozawa Cicely Tyson 2016 Martha Argerich Eagles Al Pacino Mavis Staples James Taylor 2017 Carmen de Lavallade Gloria Estefan LL Cool J Norman Lear Lionel Richie Complete list 1970s 1980s 1990s 2000s 2010s v t e Rock and Roll Hall of Fame Class of 1998 Performers Eagles (Don Felder, Glenn Frey, Don Henley, Bernie Leadon, Randy Meisner, Timothy B. Schmit, Joe Walsh) Fleetwood Mac (Lindsey Buckingham, Mick Fleetwood, Peter Green, Danny Kirwan, Christine McVie, John McVie, Stevie Nicks, Jeremy Spencer) The Mamas & the Papas (Denny Doherty, Cass Elliot, John Phillips, Michelle Phillips) Lloyd Price Santana (José Areas, David Brown, Michael Carabello, Gregg Rolie, Carlos Santana, Michael Shrieve) Gene Vincent Early influences Jelly Roll Morton Non-performers (Ahmet Ertegun Award) Allen Toussaint Books View or order collections of articles Eagles (band) Portals Access related topics Rock and Roll portal Country music portal 1970s portal United States portal California portal Greater Los Angeles portal Find out more on Wikipedia's Sister projects Media from Commons Quotations from Wikiquote Data from Wikidata Authority control WorldCat Identities VIAF: 139561748 LCCN: n81032525 ISNI: 0000 0001 1526 5624 GND: 1214970-6 SUDOC: 160743389 BNF: cb13903111s (data) MusicBrainz: f46bd570-5768-462e-b84c-c7c993bbf47e Retrieved from "" Categories: Eagles (band)1971 establishments in California1980 disestablishments in CaliforniaAmerican soft rock music groupsAmerican country rock groupsCapitol Records artistsFolk rock groups from CaliforniaAsylum Records artistsGeffen Records artistsGrammy Award winnersKennedy Center honoreesLost Highway Records artistsMusical groups established in 1971Musical groups disestablished in 1980Musical groups reestablished in 1994Musical groups disestablished in 2016Musical groups reestablished in 2017Polydor Records artistsRock and Roll Hall of Fame inducteesMusical groups from Los AngelesHidden categories: Wikipedia pages semi-protected from banned usersUse mdy dates from January 2016Articles with hCardsArticles with hAudio microformatsArticles with Curlie linksWikipedia articles with VIAF identifiersWikipedia articles with LCCN identifiersWikipedia articles with ISNI identifiersWikipedia articles with GND identifiersWikipedia articles with BNF identifiersWikipedia articles with MusicBrainz identifiers

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This Article Is Semi-protected Until February 25, 2018, To Prevent Sock Puppets Of Blocked Or Banned Users From Editing ItEagles (disambiguation)Long Road Out Of Eden TourScott F. CragoLos AngelesCaliforniaRock MusicCountry RockSoft RockFolk RockAsylum RecordsGeffen RecordsPolydor RecordsUniversal Music Group NashvilleLinda RonstadtJ. D. SoutherJackson BrowneJames GangBarnstorm (band)Poco (band)Longbranch PennywhistleThe Flying Burrito BrothersDon HenleyJoe WalshTimothy B. SchmitGlenn FreyBernie LeadonRandy MeisnerDon FelderRock MusicGlenn FreyDon HenleyBernie LeadonRandy MeisnerGrammy AwardAmerican Music AwardTheir Greatest Hits (1971–1975)Hotel California (Eagles Album)List Of Best-selling Albums In The United StatesRecording Industry Association Of AmericaRolling StoneRolling Stone's 500 Greatest Albums Of All TimeRolling Stone's 100 Greatest Artists Of All TimeList Of Best-selling Music ArtistsEagles (album)Top 40Take It EasyWitchy WomanPeaceful Easy FeelingDesperado (Eagles Album)Desperado (Eagles Song)Tequila Sunrise (song)On The BorderDon FelderAlready Gone (Eagles Song)Best Of My Love (Eagles Song)One Of These NightsOne Of These Nights (song)Lyin' EyesTake It To The Limit (Eagles Song)Joe WalshNew Kid In TownHotel CaliforniaTimothy B. 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