|The Eagles CenturyLink Center - Bossier City||Bossier City LA||TICKETS»|
The Eagles are a rock band that formed in the 1970's. The group got their start as Linda Rondstadt's backing band, and they have won six Grammy awards. In 1994, tickets to the Eagles first live performance in 14 years went on sale as the band headed out on their Hell Freezes Over tour. In March 2008, the Eagles tour Long Road Out of Eden kicked off in London, England. The band has had huge success, and many of the members have been involved in other projects.
Glenn Frey is a rock and pop artist who provides lead vocals and plays guitar for The Eagles. Frey first professional recording was playing acoustic guitar and lending background vocals on Bob Seger's "Ramblin' Gamblin' Man" album in 1968. Frey has written many of the Eagles songs, and has co-written several with bandmate Don Henley. Glenn Frey has branched out as a successful solo artist, and has appeared in such television shows as "Miami Vice" and "Nash Bridges".
Don Henley is a rock musician who plays drums, percussion, and guitar for the Eagles. He also lends his voice to lead vocals on several of the band's songs. He is a founding member of the group, and has won seven Grammy awards as a solo artist. Henley has co-written many of the band's songs with band mate Glenn Frey. Don Henley is actively involved in political and social causes including the Walden Woods Project and Caddo Lake.
Joe Walsh is a rock musician who provides vocals and plays keyboards and guitar for the Eagles. He has written several songs for the Eagles and provides lead vocals on many of the tracks. Walsh has also produced albums for Ringo Starr and Dan Fogelberg.
Timothy B. Schmit-Guitar & Mandolin
Timothy B. Schmit is a rock bassist and vocalist who also plays mandolin and guitar for the Eagles. Schmit joined the Eagles in 1977 and has written and performed lead vocals on several of the band's songs. He has branched out as a solo artist and has provided backing vocals for artists such as Bob Seger and Boz Scaggs.