Randy Bachman has another appearance booked on Febuary 16, 2006 at the Belleville, On Empire Theatre.
Randy Bachman performed at the Whitehorse Yukon Convention Centre on May 12, 2006.
Randy Bachman will appear with The Painting Daises, the Canadian band that is rocking the country after winning the public vote in the nation-wide talent search: The Great Canadian Music Dream.
Randy Bachman has a Christmas album out titled Takin care of Christmas.
When Randy Bachman was active with Bachman-Turner Overdrive some of Randy Bachman's hits with the band were, Let it Ride, Roll on Down The Highway, Takin' Care of Business and You Ain't Seen Nothin' Yet which reached #1 in over 20 countries.
Randy Bachman has over 120 Gold and Platinum album/singles awards around the world for performing and producing.
Randy Bachman has become a legendary figure in the rock and roll world through his talents as a guitarist, songwriter, performer and producer.
Randy Bachman appeared with cool Swedish rockers The Soundtrack of Our Lives. He was a part also of their cover for their release.
Randy Bachman is a mentor for young up and coming artists. He currently is helping several artists in Canada with their work so they can break into the music world.
Randy Bachman is currently still writing songs for others.
Randy Bachman is also the creator of a theatre show titled Every Song Tell A Story which is live and unplugged.
Randy Bachman was born Randolph Charles Bachman. And kept his name even after obtaining fame.
Randy Bachman is hosting a summer series titled Vinyl Tap which appears on CBC Radio One.
Randy Bachman has a son named Tal Bachman who is also a musician.
Randy Bachman appeared in the release of the movie No Cover which was released in 2006 as the Lead Music Performer in the movie.
Randy Bachman's American Woman was used in the film American Beauty a box office hit movie in 1999.
Randy Bachman had many of his songs used in films. The one song Let it Ride was used in the 2003 film Radio.
Randy Bachman was born on September 27, 1943 in Winnipeg, Manitoba, Canada.
Randy Bachman: I'm so glad I found Maren to work with. She has the most perfect voice. She has absolutely perfect intonation and control.
Randy Bachman: You take all the things that frighten you, and when you can get them to work for you all of sudden people are calling you a success.
Randy Bachman: You don't need a uniform color: We used a mixture of brick red, browns and grays, and then threw in seashells, branches and various types of rock, so our walls ended up looking like cave paintings!
Randy Bachman: You are still lucky - you have a certain type of people who keep buying your music - but then you can get typecast and have to keep making that same music, and you can change only slightly. It's risky to bounce around and change your type of music.
Randy Bachman: With The Guess Who, it took us fifty-something singles before we had hits.
Randy Bachman: When you play all that as a body of work there are four great songs, four mediocre songs and four bad songs. I didn't know it at the time; I was just doing my best.
Randy Bachman: When you get successful, you can do pretty much whatever you want.
Randy Bachman: When I was five I had violin lessons.
Randy Bachman: We can create any type of acoustics. We can leave it live or hang packing quilts on the ceiling or walls to deaden the room.
Randy Bachman: To add an AC outlet, for example, you just drill a circular hole in the wall, tap into the wiring, add the outlet and you're set. If you don't want it, pull it out and plaster over it with more earth to seal the hole.
Randy Bachman: Those two songs condense the two albums. They also show what the audiences wanted. I was desperate to keep the band together and find something that the public would like.
Randy Bachman: Those albums are so important to me because, for the first time, I was making my own music, paying for it, finding strengths in it, and going through the process of finding the right music for the record.
Randy Bachman: The local music community here was dying for a place to record, so we started doing acoustic, folk and bluegrass and then did rock projects for other bands, as well as for my son Tal and my own work.
Randy Bachman: The first album's influences were James Taylor and Coco, and then they switched to Credence Clearwater Revival and Rolling Stones on the second.
Randy Bachman: The fact that the internet is so active; people can now speak to me indirectly.
Randy Bachman: No matter what happened with BTO, The Guess Who, or anything that wasn't successful, it was always a learning experience.
Randy Bachman: Neil Young was with Buffalo Springfield at the time. It was really cool, the fact that he was doing country and folk.
Randy Bachman: My songs are like cheap Neil Young copies.
Randy Bachman: My love, growing up on the Prairies, was country music.
Randy Bachman: It was originally meant to be a barn for animals, but ended up costing so much money that I decided to use it as a studio.
Randy Bachman: I would go on the bus by myself; I couldn't even read with my violin under my arm, but it was a learning experience and I ultimately persevered.
Randy Bachman: I listened to it last night for the first time since we started this project. I went out to my car and put it in and went to an empty parking lot and just listened and read the little pamphlet that came with it. After two or three songs I burst into tears.
Randy Bachman: I learned at an early age that I was given something special when I was born, and that was the gift of music.
Randy Bachman: I knew that I would always be a second-rate Guess Who because I didn't have all of the elements and machinery working on my own, which took (The Guess Who) about eight or nine years to get going.
Randy Bachman: I knew that a name didn't have to describe the music and yet the name becomes the music; the music goes with it.
Randy Bachman: I just wanted to do something musical. I had just left a band that was number one at the time on all of the charts, both albums and singles.
I don't think that bands that make it on their first album are as strong as bands that don't: there is nowhere to go but down.
Randy Bachman: I decided that I was going to do something totally different so that nobody could say that this (new project) wasn't as good as The Guess Who. They may not like it, but I didn't want to be compared.
Randy Bachman: Generally, you are held to a sound and that becomes your sound. That gets branded as your sound, and all the copycats start with it because the labels are looking for that sound.
Randy Bachman: Every night we all felt grateful to be there, stunned at the amount of people that are there, and stunned at their reactions. They go crazy; they know every lyric from eight years of age to eighty. It's unbelievable.
Randy Bachman: BTO was Brave Belt.