Bill Stevenson may refer to:
- Bill Stevenson (musician) (b. 1963), American musician and record producer, associated with The Descendents and Black Flag
- Bill Stevenson (Canadian musician) (b. 1947), Canadian blues and jazz pianist, vocalist and songwriter, originally associated with Earth Opera
- Bill Stevenson (Canadian football)
Read more about Bill Stevenson: See Also
Other articles related to "bill stevenson, stevenson":
... William Stevenson (disambiguation) William Stephenson (disambiguation). ...
... In late 1978 Navetta was joined by drummer Bill Stevenson and bassist Tony Lombardo, revitalizing the Descendents project ... The singerless "power trio" lineup of Navetta, Lombardo, and Stevenson recorded the band's debut single at Media Art studios and released it on their own label ... The band's music at the time was described by Stevenson as a "coffee'd-out blend of rock-surf-pop-punk music The sound consisted basically of Lombardo's hard-driving ...
... Black Flag's fifth drummer was South Bay native Bill Stevenson ... Stevenson first auditioned to drum for Panic in summer 1978, at age 15, after Brian Migdol had left the band ... By late 1978 Stevenson had joined the Descendents, who made their onstage debut as an opening act at Black Flag's second performance, at a San Pedro community center in February 1979 ...
... Kirk 57 Brian Jones 59 Solomon Freelon 60 Charlie Turner 61 Tom Laputka 62 Bill Stevenson 65 Dave Fennell 67 Larry Waltkins 68 Willie Postler 70 Don Muse 71 John Beaton. 55 Ron Estay 56 Ted Milian 57 Eric Upton 60 Charlie Turner 62 Bill Stevenson 63 Hector Pothier 64 David Boone 65 Dave Fennell 69 York Hentschel 71 Waddell Smith 72 John Konihowski ...
Famous quotes containing the words stevenson and/or bill:
“Blows the wind to-day, and the sun and the rain are flying,
Blows the wind on the moors to-day and now,
Where about the graves of the martyrs the whaups are crying,
My heart remembers how!”
—Robert Louis Stevenson (18501894)
“Meantime the education of the general mind never stops. The reveries of the true and simple are prophetic. What the tender poetic youth dreams, and prays, and paints today, but shuns the ridicule of saying aloud, shall presently be the resolutions of public bodies, then shall be carried as grievance and bill of rights through conflict and war, and then shall be triumphant law and establishment for a hundred years, until it gives place, in turn, to new prayers and pictures.”
—Ralph Waldo Emerson (18031882)