Mad Season

Mad Season was an American rock supergroup formed in Seattle, Washington in 1994 by members of three popular Seattle-based bands: Alice in Chains, Pearl Jam and Screaming Trees. Mad Season released only one album, Above, and is best known for the single "River of Deceit". The band went on a semi-permanent hiatus in 1996 due to the band members' conflicting schedules and vocalist Layne Staley's problems with substance abuse. Attempts were made in the late 1990s to revive the group without Staley; however, the band dissolved following the death of bassist John Baker Saunders in 1999. Staley died three years later of a drug overdose.

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Other articles related to "mad season":

John Baker Saunders - Biography
... They soon changed the band's name to Mad Season ... Mad Season's acclaimed album, Above, released in 1995, was awarded a gold record for sales in the United States ... It was the only album that Mad Season would record ...
Barrett Martin - History
... In 1994, Martin formed the supergroup Mad Season with Mike McCready of Pearl Jam, Layne Staley of Alice In Chains, and Chicago blues bassist Baker Saunders ... and "X-ray Mind" during his stint in Mad Season ... guitar solos by Mike McCready (Pearl Jam, Mad Season), elegant keyboard stylings by Benjamin Anderson, and soulful horn arrangements from Dave Carter (Trumpet), Dan Spalding (Baritone Sax), and Ed Ulman (Tromb ...
Exile On Mainstream - Track Listing - Disc 2
... "Bent" (from Mad Season (2000)) 416 7 ... "If You're Gone" (from Mad Season (2000)) 434 8 ... "Mad Season" (from Mad Season (2000)) 507 9 ...
Mad Season (song)
... "Mad Season" is the title-track and third single off Matchbox Twenty's second album, Mad Season ...

Famous quotes containing the words season and/or mad:

    When I read a story, I relive the moment from which it sprang. A scene burned itself into me, a building magnetized me, a mood or season of Nature’s penetrated me, history suddenly appeared to me in some tiny act, or a face had begun to haunt me before I glanced at it.
    Elizabeth Bowen (1899–1973)

    Men are so necessarily mad, that not to be mad would amount to another form of madness.
    Blaise Pascal (1623–1662)