Original Article: MIX ONLINE Author: Robyn Flans

The Record Plant in Los Angeles was the place to be on Sunday nights in 1973, when owner Gary Kellgren convinced drummer Jim Keltner to host a weekly jam session called the Jim Keltner Fan Club Hour—despite Keltner’s distaste for “jamming,” and for the moniker. So many huge artists played and recordings were made, though they never saw the light of day, except for one monumental evening Keltner recalls that was bootlegged for many years and finally released by Mick Jagger on the Very Best of Mick Jagger in 2007.

RECORD PLANT RECORDING STUDIOS NAMES JEFF BARNES STUDIO MANAGER

The Record Plant Recording Studios in Los Angeles recently announced that Jeff Barnes (pictured) has been named to the position of Studio Manager.

The announcement was made by Rose Mann-Cherney, Record Plant Recording Studios President, and further emphasizes the company’s ongoing growth and expansion of its staff. In his new position, Jeff Barnes will work closely with Rose Read More

WHEN SESSIONS REIGNED SUPREME: THE PLAYERS, STUDIOS FROM L.A.’S GOLDEN AGE

The Record Plant in Los Angeles was the place to be on Sunday nights in 1973, when owner Gary Kellgren convinced drummer Jim Keltner to host a weekly jam session called the Jim Keltner Fan Club Hour—despite Keltner’s distaste for “jamming,” and for the moniker. So many huge artists played and recordings were made, though they never saw the light of day, except for one monumental evening Keltner recalls that was bootlegged for many years and finally released by Mick Jagger on the Very Best of Mick Jagger in 2007.