The Spirit of Rockline
My Personal History with Rockline & Modern Rock Live

Hello, I'm Dr. Chuck. I am a microscopic footnote in the whole history of rock 'n' roll. However, before I can get into that, a little radio history is in order.

Rockline was a live, call-in radio show, where the audience could talk to rock artists over the phone. It started in 1981, on Monday nights at 8:30pm Pacific (11:30pm Eastern), and ran for over 33 years. The guest list read like a book of "Who's Who in Rock 'n' Roll." There were legends like George Harrison, Pete Townshend, and Rush. There were metal gods, like Ozzy Osbourne, Judas Priest, and Metallica. As the 1980s turned into the 1990s, newcomers were featured, like The Smashing Pumpkins, Soundgarden, and Foo Fighters. In 1999, the show split into two nights, Monday and Wednesday, with the Monday show featuring mostly newer artists for "active rock" radio, and the Wednesday show with "classic rock" artists.

The show originated from Los Angeles, and was heard locally on 95.5 KLOS. The first host was B. Mitchel Reed, and his first guest was Joe Walsh. After six months, B. Mitchel Reed left the show (on March 16, 1983, he died due to a lingering heart condition). Bob Coburn (also known as "B.C.") then became the host, and his first guest was Rod Stewart. Bob Coburn held that position until the early 1990s. Following his departure, there were three other hosts over the next several years: Steve Downes, Beau Rials, and Riki Rachtman. On March 10, 1997, Bob Coburn returned to hosting duties, and eventually became the owner of the program in 2003. The show ceased broadcasting in December 2014. Bob Coburn died on December 17, 2016, after a long battle with lung cancer.

Modern Rock Live was another live, call-in radio show. It featured artists of the alternative/modern rock genre, and coincided with the rise of the alternative nation in the 1990s. The show was created in 1991, hot on the heels of the breakthrough of Nirvana (who were on the show in early 1992). There were guests who were alt-rock pioneers in the 1980s, like Depeche Mode, Kate Bush, and Morrissey. Of course, there were also many newer artists, including Green Day, Weezer, and Alanis Morissette.

One of its first affiliates was 92.7 WDRE in Garden City, New York. From 1982 to 1987, they were known as WLIR, one of the forerunners of alternative and modern rock radio (and a station I gravitated towards to get away from crappy Top 40 radio). In December 1987, they turned into WDRE, and kept the music format in place.

Originally, Modern Rock Live was a 60 minute show, broadcast live on Monday nights at 11pm Eastern (8pm Pacific), hosted by Tom Calderone of WDRE. In 1994, it was purchased by Global Satellite Network, the parent company of Rockline, and moved to Tuesday nights. In 1995, it expanded to a 90 minute show on Sunday nights with a start time of 10:30pm Eastern (7:30pm Pacific). After Tom Calderone started working for VH1 in 1998, Max Tolkoff took over hosting duties, and would remain there until the show's final broadcast in November 2000.

Got all that? Good.

From the Beginning

It was 1985. Dire Straits was getting their money for nothing, and Aerosmith was doing it with mirrors. 92.3 K-Rock in New York City became a new affiliate of Rockline, a live, weekly, call-in radio show that let the audience interview rock musicians. I thought it was pretty cool. It was Mark Knopfler's 36th birthday, and I was still in high school.

Unfortunately, since the show was live from Los Angeles, it was on late every Monday night on the east coast. Plus, the local station didn't always do a good job of promoting the artists who were coming up that week, and I couldn't stay up late every week just to find out who was going to be on the show. Remember, this was way before social media existed, and the Internet wasn't part of the public conscious. You had radio, TV, newspapers, and magazines. That's it.

However, when I got to college, I was able to listen every week, partly because staying up late was a requirement of being a college student, but mostly because Rockline was one of the few shows that featured current and classic rock artists. During that time, I became quite attached to the show. I even tried calling in when they had Melissa Etheridge, but I failed in the attempt.

It was at this point that I met Tom Calderone. In 1989, I was visiting 103.9 WRCN in Riverhead, and he was on his way out to... um... drive the prize van to a local mall. Yes, this is what he was doing, before he moved on to 92.7 WDRE, and became the host of Modern Rock Live. He certainly paid his dues, didn't he?

That same year, I bought a Rockline t-shirt.

The Times They Are A-Changin'

In 1990, I graduated from college and moved on to graduate school. It was there I discovered the Internet, and learned how to use email and Usenet (basically, network-wide discussion groups). The interface was command-line and text-only, but I thought it was a great way to communicate, collaborate, and share information (and to meet girls, but I digress). On Usenet, there were many music oriented discussion groups. People would talk about their favorite bands, and post news and rumors. There were some groups that had to do with radio and radio shows, but nobody was really posting about Rockline, unless a really big name was going to be on that week. I still had to rely on the local affiliate for that information (which was hit or miss, but a little more hit than miss).

A couple of years later, I was out of school, and found a mailing list where people posted about upcoming live radio performances, such as concerts and interviews. One guy was posting about upcoming guests on Modern Rock Live, but nobody was posting about Rockline. Both shows often had live performances in the studio. Since I was listening to Rockline weekly anyway, I started posting upcoming guest lists there. I also kept track of their affiliate list as well, simply from listening to the show. Mailing list members would ask me what station had the show, and I'd send the list. Sometimes I'd trade tapes of shows. It was fun posting on Tuesday what was just announced the previous night.

Message in a Bottle

I kept posting to the mailing list for about a year. In the meantime, the World Wide Web helped bring pictures and sound to the Internet, making it text-only no longer. This helped the Internet become more appealing to the general public. I had a rather clunky web browser, but it got me around and helped me learn HTML. In November 1994, I created a personal web site with the free storage I had with my Internet Service Provider. The Unofficial Rockline web site was born. It featured the upcoming guest list and affiliate list, all without me having to mail anything (but I still posted updates to the mailing list). The site only had a few images, but the content was useful enough. Anybody in the world could view it at any time.

A couple of months later, Rockline and sister radio show Modern Rock Live, created an area for themselves on America Online (AOL). It had pictures and transcripts of AOL chats with the guests. The chats were held one hour prior to that night's program. I didn't have AOL, but...

Towards the end of 1995, I got an email. It was completely unexpected, and nothing I could have anticipated. Howard Gillman, the producer of Rockline, had been checking out my web site, and thought that I might be interested in helping maintain their area on AOL. I wasn't entirely sure what this would entail, or even how AOL content worked (I was still learning things about HTML), but it seemed like a cool idea, so I took it. I figured I could handle it... and my day job... and maintain my web site... not to mention keep posting to the mailing list.

In January 1996, I had control over the AOL area of Rockline/Modern Rock Live. They sent me chat transcripts and pictures, like this one of Gwen Stefani and No Doubt. Not bad for an early digital camera.

Dazed and Confused

Things were taking their toll on me. Work was keeping me busier than ever with complicated (and sometimes bizarre) projects. My web site wasn't getting much attention. To top it off, I was getting tired of the AOL area, and that was only after a few months. Not only was there content in the area that needed to be updated, but message boards had to be monitored, and emails needed to be answered (a lot of them). If I knew there was going to be this much to it, I might have reconsidered their offer. I got a phone call that summer from one of the guys at AOL who noticed that things had kind of gone downhill (to put it mildly) in the area. So, I told him that it was much more than I anticipated. They then went about finding a new maintainer. This left me free to concentrate on my day job, and give my web site a bit more attention than it was getting.

I kept my unofficial Rockline site going. I still liked the show, and the site helped me learn more about HTML and other web-related technologies. Occasionally, I'd get an email from an AOL user about something, and I'd ask them why they didn't use the Rockline area on AOL. Their reply? They liked mine better. That gave me a little incentive to keep things going.

The AOL area closed sometime in 1997, which meant everyone, including the lawyers, was looking at my site again. I improved its appearance, expanded it, created a database of past guests, and added a message board where visitors could trade tapes with each other. Trade being the keyword here, sales were explicitly prohibited (lest someone might violate copyright laws, I was actually quite concerned about that).

Oh, I wasn't kidding about the lawyers. When Rockline was acquired by AMFM, a then-subsidiary of Chancellor Media, I got this email from Howard Gillman, who was still the producer: "There has been quite a lot of conversation about you from Chancellor legal and execs. I think I have successfully convinced them to leave you alone. Your website is terrific. Much better than it used to be. Looks great. If you experience any problems with them, let me know. Hope all is well with you."

Ramble On

Music was changing. Actually, it had been changing ever since Nirvana released "Smells Like Teen Spirit." The show expanded to two nights in January 1999. Monday nights were for current artists, and Wednesday nights for classic rock acts. This made things a little more difficult on me, as I had to keep up with two shows per week instead of one. By this time, I recognized only about half the guest names coming on the Monday show. I was still interested in new music (as I am today) but I had no idea who Mushroomhead, Mudvayne, and Glassjaw were. At some point, I had no local station that carried the Monday show. However, there were people on the Internet willing to pitch in for the nights that I couldn't hear it. In the years 2000 and 2001, I even got a little help from the new staff at Rockline. They had no official site yet, but they would pass on guest lists and affiliate info to me, and I'd post it on the site. The staff, including Bob Coburn, loved the site.

For years, I wondered when Rockline would get around to putting up an official site. In February 2002, I stopped wondering, as that was when their own official web site went online. For the first time, I didn't have to listen to the show to find out who was coming up the following week, I could just... go to their web site. With this new turn of events, was my site still needed? I had things they didn't have, like a message board and a list of frequently asked questions (FAQ). I actually hadn't planned on running my web site this long, as it only started out as an HTML learning tool. Still, visitors continued to come to the site, so I kept it going. In fact, the site morphed from an unofficial site to an authorized fan site, as shown in this screen shot with Robert Plant.

With the official site in full swing, weekly listening was no longer required just to find out who was coming up the following week. I was also able to skip nights where I had already heard the show, or wasn't keenly interested in the band. That's when I started to think... why am I keeping my site going? I wasn't being as creative as I used to be with it, and I wasn't getting the same enjoyment I used to, either. I felt like I was "phoning it in." Copy/paste. I was ready for something different. I wasn't sure what it was, but I knew that I was ready for it.

End of the Line

I started retiring various sections of my personal web site in 2005, and got around to retiring the Rockline section that summer... over 10 years after I started the site... nearly 20 years since I first heard Rockline. Rather than let some of the content disappear, I sent the FAQ and database of past guests to the staff at Rockline, in case they had a need for the data. My Rockline listening diminished as the summer turned to fall and winter, but I'd visit their site to check up on them, and see what was going on.

Years passed, and their site went through a few redesigns. They did get some use out of the guest database I had given them. I could tell they used it as a starting point "Archive History" section on their site. In those years, the Internet became far more ubiquitous than it was in the early 1990s. Napster came and went, and the Apple iPod was introduced. Both had an influence on the way we listen to and purchase music. Social media sprang up. Twitter, Facebook, and YouTube allowed celebrities to keep in touch with their fans, sometimes interacting with them directly. Modern Rock Live had already fallen by the wayside in November 2000, due to money issues and budget cuts, but could Rockline survive in these new, super-connected, highly interactive times?

In November 2014, Bob Coburn released this statement: "The world has changed from an innovative, unique idea back in 1981 to a one of near constant exposure for artists in 2014. With the Internet, Twitter accounts, hundreds of television channels and a more sophisticated press, artists are now literally at the fingertips of their fans. ROCKLINE is no longer the invaluable tool to connect fans with their Rock & Roll heroes, it has become but one of many. We have had the honor to present the history of Rock as told by the artists who created it for the past three decades-plus, but now is the time to pass the mantle. We will proudly present the very best of ROCKLINE until the end of the year when our mics will fall silent forever. Thanks for listening and long live Rock & Roll!"

Rockline broadcast its last show in December 2014. Two years later, on December 17, 2016, Bob Coburn died of lung cancer.

It's been a "long, strange trip," but what a trip it was. My contributions won't ever get mentioned in the rock 'n' roll history books, but I know what I've done. Now, you do too.

Addenda

The addenda was last updated April 2021.

At this point you might be saying, "Your story is quite fascinating, but what about these two radio shows? Is there any other information on them? Are there any recordings?" All good questions! Let's see if we can answer them...

Rockline

Official website: rocklineradio.com

Although the official Rockline site is no longer updated regularly, the Rockline Timeline (past guest list) continues to be available. At one time, the site offered past interviews for sale, but at this point it is not known if they will be offered again.

95.5 KLOS remembered the legacy of Bob Coburn and Rockline by broadcasting replays and tributes. A Facebook group named Tribute to Bob Coburn was created, and continues to bring together fans from all over the globe.

I still think about Rockline and Bob Coburn, even years later. Here are some articles about Bob's life and passing:

Modern Rock Live

Official website: none

Modern Rock Live never had an official site, and recordings were never offered for sale. I have been able to cobble together their past guest list, and made it available here, on the Modern Rock Live Time Warp.

Modern Rock Live Time Warp

Please note: This list is not complete. Many dates are missing.

Broadcast DateGuests
1992 
Mar 2, 1992Ian McCulloch
Mar 15, 1992Lush
Mar 30, 1992Nirvana
Apr 6, 1992Chris Mars
Jun 29, 1992Bob Mould / Evan Dando
Aug 3, 1992Morrissey
Sep 21, 1992Luna
Nov 2, 1992Barenaked Ladies
1993 
Feb 8, 1993Duran Duran
Mar 1, 1993Depeche Mode
Mar 29, 1993Chris Mars
Apr 5, 1993Midnight Oil
Jun 14, 1993Matthew Sweet
Jul 19, 1993Debbie Harry (Blondie)
Aug 9, 1993They Might Be Giants
Aug 16, 1993Squeeze
Sep 27, 1993PJ Harvey
Nov 1, 1993Barenaked Ladies
Nov 8, 1993Natalie Merchant
Nov 29, 1993Ween
Dec 13, 1993Kate Bush
1994 
Jan 10, 1994James
Jan 31, 1994Tori Amos / Crowded House
Feb 14, 1994Luna
Feb 21, 1994Tasmin Archer
Mar 8, 1994Beck / Sheryl Crow
Mar 15, 1994Adrian Belew
Mar 22, 1994Crash Test Dummies / Phish
Mar 29, 1994Proclaimers / Pavement
Apr 5, 1994Live / Peter Himmelman
Apr 12, 1994Tony Bennett & Friends
Apr 19, 1994Henry Rollins / Meat Puppets
Apr 26, 1994Soundgarden
May 3, 1994John Lydon
May 10, 1994Paul Weller / Dave Gahan (Depeche Mode)
May 17, 1994Toad the Wet Sprocket / Mazzy Star
May 24, 1994Sonic Youth / Lush
May 31, 1994Beastie Boys
Jun 7, 1994Erasure / Alison Moyet
Jun 14, 1994Pretenders
Jun 21, 1994Counting Crows / Sam Phillips
Jun 28, 1994Seal / L7
Jul 5, 1994Green Day / Joan Jett
Jul 12, 1994Lisa Loeb / Gigolo Aunts
Jul 19, 1994Violent Femmes
Jul 26, 1994MC 900 Ft. Jesus / Cause & Effect
Aug 2, 1994Danny Elfman / Bryan Ferry
Aug 9, 1994Pulp / Weezer
Aug 16, 1994Love Spit Love
Aug 23, 1994Indigo Girls
Aug 30, 1994If I Were a Carpenter: Carpenters Tribute Album
Sep 6, 1994Bob Mould / Throneberry
Sep 13, 1994Freedy Johnston / Marrianne Faithfull
Sep 20, 1994Liz Phair / Grant Lee Buffalo
Sep 27, 1994Sarah McLachlan
Oct 4, 1994Soup Dragons / Lucas
Oct 11, 1994Offspring
Oct 18, 1994Victoria Williams / Frente
Oct 25, 1994Big Audio / London Suede
Nov 1, 1994They Might Be Giants / Pete Droge
Nov 8, 1994Sting
Nov 15, 1994Lucious Jackson / Todd Snider
Nov 22, 1994Jeff Buckley
Nov 29, 1994Candelbox
Dec 6, 1994The Go-Go's
Dec 13, 1994Black Crowes
Dec 15, 1994R.E.M.
Dec 20, 1994Best of the Best, Part 1
Dec 27, 1994Best of the Best, Part 2
1995 
Jan 3, 1995Bad Religion
Jan 10, 1995Ween / Soul Coughing
Jan 17, 1995The Stone Roses
Jan 24, 1995Bettie Seveert / Simple Minds
Jan 31, 1995Throwing Muses
Feb 7, 1995Veruca Salt
Feb 14, 1995The The
Feb 21, 1995PJ Harvey / Danzig
Feb 28, 1995Rancid
Mar 5, 1995Duran Duran
Mar 12, 1995Bush / Elastica
Mar 19, 1995Annie Lennox / Ned's Atomic Dustbin
Mar 26, 1995Matthew Sweet / Mike Watt
Apr 2, 1995Radiohead / Goo Goo Dolls
Apr 9, 1995Sponge / Belly
Apr 16, 1995The Cranberries
Apr 23, 1995Jim Carroll, The Basketball Diaries
Apr 30, 1995Terrence Trent D'arby
May 7, 1995The Wolfgang Press / Blues Traveler
May 14, 1995Collective Soul
May 21, 1995Faith No More / Quicksand
May 28, 1995Peter Murphy / Shudder to Think
Jun 4, 1995Primus
Jun 11, 1995Filter / The Rembrandts
Jun 18, 1995Soul Asylum
Jun 25, 1995Natalie Merchant
Jul 2, 1995Lollapalooza Special
Jul 9, 1995X / Tripping Daisy
Jul 16, 1995Chris Issak / Massive Attack
Jul 23, 1995Circle Jerks
Jul 30, 1995Babes in Toyland / Spearhead
Aug 6, 1995Hootie and the Blowfish / Ian McCulloch
Aug 13, 1995Dave Matthews Band
Aug 20, 1995Garbage / Jewel
Aug 27, 1995Ben Lee / Letters To Cleo
Sep 3, 1995Hole (previously recorded)
Sep 10, 1995Hagfish / Supersuckers / 311
Sep 17, 1995Edwyn Collins / Goo Goo Dolls
Sep 24, 1995PM Dawn / Ben Folds Five
Oct 1, 1995PJ Harvey / Candelbox
Oct 8, 1995Tears for Fears / Urge Overkill
Oct 15, 1995David Bowie
Oct 22, 1995Mall Rats Soundtrack Special with Jack Black / Joan Osborne
Oct 29, 1995The Amps / The Meat Puppets
Nov 5, 1995Everclear / Heather Nova
Nov 12, 1995Alanis Morissette
Nov 19, 1995Alice in Chains
Nov 26, 1995Silverchair
Dec 3, 1995The Smashing Pumpkins
Dec 10, 1995The Red Hot Chili Peppers
Dec 17, 1995The Foo Fighters / Sonic Youth
Dec 24, 1995The Best of the Best, Part 1
Dec 31, 1995The Best of the Best, Part 2
1996 
Jan 7, 1996The Presidents of the United States of America
Jan 14, 1996No Doubt / Toadies
Jan 21, 1996311 / Cypress Hill
Jan 28, 1996For Squirrels / Blur
Feb 4, 1996Tori Amos
Feb 11, 19967 Mary 3 / Gin Blossoms
Feb 18, 1996Frank Black / Poe
Feb 25, 1996Oasis
Mar 3, 1996Dog's Eye View / Love and Rockets
Mar 10, 1996Hagfish / Nick Cave
Mar 17, 1996Ruby / 3 Lb. Thrill
Mar 31, 1996Eric Matthews / Cowboy Junkies
Apr 7, 1996Bad Religion / Girls Against Boys
Apr 14, 1996Garbage
Apr 21, 1996Rancid / Sparklehorse
Apr 28, 1996The Verve Pipe / Lush
May 5, 1996Cast / Self
May 12, 1996The Cure
May 19, 1996Porno For Pyros / Paul Westerberg
May 26, 1996Memorial Day Special Performances
Jun 2, 1996Afghan Whigs / Howlin' Maggie
Jun 9, 1996Soundgarden
Jun 16, 1996Free Tibet Concert in San Francisco with Beck and Beastie Boys
Jun 23, 1996Cocteau Twins / Patti Rothburg
Jun 30, 1996Sponge
Jul 7, 1996Holiday Special
Jul 14, 1996Jars of Clay / Tim Booth & Angelo Badalamenti
Jul 21, 1996Goldfinger / Dishwalla
Jul 28, 1996Gravity Kills / David Lowery
Aug 4, 1996Tracy Bonham
Aug 11, 1996The Crow 2 Soundtrack Special with Iggy Pop and Filter
Aug 18, 1996Poe / Semisonic
Aug 25, 1996Better Than Ezra
Sep 1, 1996Best of Live Performances
Sep 8, 1996KPNT The Point Festival Special
Sep 15, 1996Social Distortion
Sep 22, 1996The Cranberries
Sep 29, 1996Patty Smith / The Wallflowers
Oct 6, 1996Sheryl Crow
Oct 13, 1996Republica / Screaming Trees
Oct 20, 1996Phish / The Refreshments
Oct 27, 1996Weezer
Nov 3, 1996The Presidents of the United States of America
Nov 10, 1996Dave Matthews Band
Nov 17, 1996Korn / Marilyn Manson
Nov 24, 1996Bush
Dec 1, 1996Orbital / Underworld / The Chemical Brothers
Dec 8, 1996Stone Temple Pilots
Dec 15, 1996Fiona Apple / Cake
Dec 22, 1996Best of 1996, Part 1
Dec 29, 1996Best of 1996, Part 2
1997 
Jan 5, 1997Luscious Jackson / Wild Colonials
Jan 12, 1997Bjork
Jan 19, 1997Counting Crows
Jan 26, 1997Squirrel Nut Zippers / Soul Coughing
Feb 2, 1997Silverchair
Feb 9, 1997Offspring
Feb 16, 1997Veruca Salt / Moby
Feb 23, 1997James
Mar 2, 1997Kula Shaker
Mar 9, 1997Space / Tonic
Mar 16, 1997Collective Soul / The Verve Pipe
Mar 23, 1997The Mighty Mighty Bosstones
Mar 30, 1997Matthew Sweet / Erasure
Apr 6, 1997Henry Rollins / Red Kross
Apr 13, 1997INXS
Apr 20, 1997Duncan Sheik / Local H
Apr 27, 1997Indigo Girls / Morcheeba
May 4, 1997Paula Cole / Matchbox 20
May 11, 1997The Foo Fighters
May 18, 1997Toad The Wet Sprocket
Jun 1, 19977 Mary 3
Jun 8, 1997Tibetan Freedom Concert Special
Jun 15, 1997The Chemical Brothers / Noel Gallagher
Jun 22, 1997Sara McLaughlan / Lilith Fair Special
Jun 29, 1997Third Eye Blind
Jul 6, 1997Best Of Special
Jul 13, 1997That Dog / Ben Harper
Jul 20, 1997Live
Jul 27, 1997Reel Big Fish / Our Lady Peace
Aug 3, 1997Lauren Christy / Dambuilders
Aug 10, 1997311
Aug 17, 1997Morrissey
Aug 24, 1997John Lydon / Primus
Aug 31, 1997Labor Day Best Of Special
Sep 7, 1997Beth Orton / Jamiroquai
Sep 14, 1997Sublime
Sep 21, 1997Ani DiFranco
Sep 28, 1997Love Spit Love / Talk Show
Oct 5, 1997Letters To Cleo / The Verve
Oct 12, 1997Green Day
Oct 19, 1997Goldfinger / Duran Duran
Oct 26, 1997The Cure
Nov 2, 1997The Buzz West Palm Beach Station Festival Special
Nov 9, 1997Conan O'Brien Special
Nov 16, 1997Blink 182 / Days Of The New
Nov 23, 1997Everclear / Cornershop
Nov 30, 1997The Crystal Method / Goldie / Gavin Rossdale
Dec 7, 1997Wes Craven, Scream 2 Soundtrack
Dec 14, 1997Quentin Tarantino
Dec 21, 1997Best of 1997, Part 1
Dec 28, 1997Best of 1997, Part 2
1998 
Jan 4, 1998Marcy Playground / Save Ferris
Jan 11, 1998Our Lady Peace
Jan 18, 1998Smashmouth
Jan 25, 1998Hum
Feb 1, 1998Bare Naked Ladies / Loreena McKennit
Feb 8, 1998Black Lab / James Iha
Feb 15, 1998Big Wreck / Ivy
Feb 22, 1998Whiskeytown / Wyclef Jean
Mar 1, 1998DJ Shadow / Chumba Wumba
Mar 8, 1998Fatboy Slim / Ronnie Size / God Lives Underwater
Mar 15, 1998Space Hog / Poe
Mar 22, 1998Meet the Deedles Soundtrack Special
Mar 29, 1998The Specials / Scott Weiland
Apr 5, 1998Stabbing Westward
Apr 12, 1998Semisonic / Creed
Apr 19, 1998Morcheeba / Mono
Apr 26, 1998Harvey Danger / Goo Goo Dolls
May 3, 1998Fastball
May 10, 1998Tori Amos
May 17, 1998Sean Lennon / Ben Folds Five
May 24, 1998Memorial Day Weekend Special
May 31, 1998Lenny Kravitz / Cherry Poppin' Daddies
Jun 7, 1998The B-52's / Eve 6
Jun 14, 1998Girls Against Boys / Grant Lee Buffalo
Jun 21, 1998The Verve
Jun 28, 1998Rancid / Social Distortion
Jul 5, 1998Holiday Weekend Special
Jul 9, 1998The Smashing Pumpkins Special
Jul 12, 1998Counting Crows
Jul 19, 1998Big Bad Voodoo Daddies
Jul 26, 1998Fuel / Athenaeum
Aug 2, 1998Squirrel Nut Zippers
Aug 9, 1998Dishwalla / Everclear
Aug 16, 1998Korn / Bernard Butler
Aug 23, 1998Better Than Ezra
Aug 30, 1998The Crystal Method / Eagle-Eye Cherry
Sep 6, 1998Best of Special
Sep 13, 1998Marilyn Manson
Sep 20, 1998Goo Goo Dolls
Sep 27, 1998They Might Be Giants / Love and Rockets
Oct 4, 1998Brian Setzer
Oct 11, 1998Local H / Henry Rollins
Oct 18, 1998Fatboy Slim / Reel Big Fish
Oct 25, 1998The Flys / The Eels
Nov 1, 1998The Buzz West Palm Beach "Bake Sale" Special
Nov 8, 1998Beck
Nov 15, 1998R.E.M.
Nov 22, 1998Cake / Everlast
Nov 29, 1998Garbage
Dec 6, 1998Blondie
Dec 13, 1998The Offspring
Dec 20, 1998Best of 1998, Part 1
Dec 27, 1998Best of 1998, Part 2
1999 
Jan 3, 1999Korn / Limp Bizkit / Orgy
Jan 10, 1999Remy Zero / Semisonic
Jan 17, 1999Varsity Blues Soundtrack / Stabbing Westward
Jan 24, 1999Alanis Morissette
Jan 31, 1999Sugar Ray
Feb 7, 1999Eve 6
Feb 14, 1999Hole
Feb 21, 1999Collective Soul
Feb 28, 1999Goo Goo Dolls
Mar 7, 1999Placebo / The Living End
Mar 14, 1999Silverchair
Mar 21, 1999Kid Rock / Eminem
Mar 28, 1999Blur
Apr 4, 1999Drew Barrymore
Apr 11, 1999Rob Zombie / Mike Ness
Apr 18, 1999Blondie / Eagle-Eye Cherry
Apr 25, 1999The Cranberries
May 2, 1999Dovetail Joint / Sponge
May 9, 1999Lenny Kravitz
May 16, 1999Beth Orton / Lit
May 23, 1999The Flys / Hole
May 30, 1999Everlast
Jun 6, 1999Tibetan Freedom Concert Special
Jun 13, 1999The Chemical Brothers / Pennywise
Jun 20, 1999Fatboy Slim
Jun 27, 1999The Red Hot Chili Peppers
Jul 4, 1999Holiday Weekend Special
Jul 11, 1999Alice in Chains
Jul 18, 1999Korn
Jul 25, 1999The Verve Pipe
Aug 1, 1999Godsmack / Lo Fidelity Allstars
Aug 8, 1999Goo Goo Dolls
Aug 15, 1999Limp Bizkit
Aug 22, 1999Filter / Powerman 5000
Aug 29, 1999Smashmouth
Sep 5, 1999Labor Day Weekend Special
Sep 12, 1999Days of the New / Lucious Jackson
Sep 19, 1999311
Sep 26, 1999Creed
Oct 3, 1999David Bowie
Oct 10, 1999Kottonmouth Kings / The Chemical Brothers
Oct 17, 1999Stone Temple Pilots
Oct 24, 1999Blink 182
Oct 31, 1999Marcy Playground / Splender
Nov 7, 1999Live
Nov 14, 1999Perry Farrell / Joe Strummer
Nov 21, 1999Violent Femmes
Nov 28, 1999Vacation Special
Dec 5, 1999R.E.M.
Dec 12, 1999Eve 6
Dec 19, 1999Lit
Dec 26, 1999Best of 1999, Part 1
2000 
Jan 2, 2000Best of 1999, Part 2
Jan 9, 2000Bush
Jan 16, 2000Sevendust
Jan 30, 2000Scream 3 Soundtrack Special
Feb 6, 2000Chris Cornell
Feb 13, 2000Third Eye Blind
Feb 20, 2000Beck
Feb 27, 2000Filter
Mar 5, 2000Henry Rollins / Violent Femmes
Mar 12, 2000Goldfinger / Stir
Mar 19, 2000Moby / Static-X
Mar 26, 2000Fatboy Slim / System of a Down
Apr 2, 2000Supersuckers
Apr 9, 2000No Doubt
Apr 16, 2000Goo Goo Dolls
Apr 23, 2000Oasis
Apr 30, 2000Stone Temple Pilots
May 7, 2000The Mighty Mighty Bosstones
May 14, 2000Veruca Salt / Filter
May 21, 2000Primal Scream / Supergrass
May 28, 2000Memorial Day Special
Jun 4, 2000Matchbox 20
Jun 11, 2000Three Doors Down / A Perfect Circle
Jun 18, 2000Rollins Band / Papa Roach
Jun 25, 2000Psychedelic Furs / The B-52's
Jul 2, 2000Holiday Weekend Special
Jul 9, 2000Everclear
Jul 16, 2000Kittie
Jul 23, 2000Eve 6
Jul 30, 2000Kottonmouth Kings / Nina Gordon
Aug 6, 2000SR-71 / Harvey Danger
Aug 13, 2000Dandy Warhols / Wheatus
Aug 20, 2000Sum 41
Aug 27, 2000No Doubt
Sep 3, 2000Stone Temple Pilots (repeat of Apr 30 show)
Sep 10, 2000Sunna / Nickleback
Sep 17, 2000A Perfect Circle
Sep 24, 2000BT
Oct 1, 2000Green Day
Oct 8, 2000Everlast
Oct 15, 2000Orgy
Oct 22, 2000Moby
Oct 29, 2000U2
Nov 5, 2000Fatboy Slim
Nov 12, 2000Offspring
Nov 19, 2000Everclear
Nov 26, 2000Holiday Weekend "Best Of" Special