Good news, thirty- and forty-something women everywhere: Jon Bon Jovi is recording a new album.
People magazine confirms that the New Jersey singer has been recording the work in a studio in New York City. While there’s no information about who he’s working with, Jovi did reveal his source of inspiration for the songs: “I just read the paper; it gives you an opportunity to write something … It’s early, but I’m about a dozen songs in. I feel good.”
AP reports: “A Bills fans club recently founded to keep the NFL team in western New York has started an online petition to ban songs by Bon Jovi. The New Jersey rocker has been linked to a Toronto-based developer interested in purchasing a franchise and moving it to Canada’s largest city.”
Promo photo for Renegade Company’s Star Wars-themed fundraiser. Details below.
Apparently, there’s something about spring that makes the city feel extra philanthropic. Throughout the month of May Philly will see all kinds of charity events — from those supporting the local arts and disease research to poverty. Because soirees of this kind require a little planning ahead, Ticket has rounded up seven of the season’s not-to-be-missed charity events that’ll fit any giving budget.
This is heresy. Not that the Bills are rivals or anything, but where’s the local pride, JBJ? The Philadelphia Soul ain’t good enough for ya? (Apparently not.)
Rock star Jon Bon Jovi is consumed with purchasing an NFL team, according to numerous sources with knowledge of the situation, and is among the parties positioning to purchase the Buffalo Bills when the team comes up for sale.
“When the team comes up for sale,” by the way, is a euphemism for “When 95-year-old owner Ralph Wilson dies.” Talk about vulture capitalism! [CBS Sports]
Without Richie Sambora, all that Bon Jovi talk about “Jersey” and “home” seem hollow. The last 30 years of rock and roll seem false.
Anyway, we kind of saw this coming. And April’s Jon Bon Jovi interview with Ellen, in which he said Sambora was still the band’s guitar player, now has the corporate sheen of a team owner saying that his losing coach isn’t on the hot seat—about a week before that coach is fired:
Good luck Richie. It’s like our rock parents have divorced.
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