Muscle Shoals

Muscle Shoals may refer to:

  • Muscle Shoals, Alabama - a city
  • Muscle Shoals Rhythm Section - a band based in the city
  • Muscle Shoals Sound Studio
  • Leo "Muscle" Shoals - a baseball player

Other articles related to "muscle shoals":

Claudius H. Huston
... In 1928, he greatly helped write the Muscle Shoals plank in bipartisan platforms ... His association lobbied for the Muscle Shoals bid of the American Cyanamid Co ... would get a share of surplus Muscle Shoals power ...
Sportin' Life (Mink De Ville Album)
... The album was recorded for Polydor at the Muscle Shoals Sound Studio in Muscle Shoals, Alabama ... Members of the Muscle Shoals Rhythm Section — Roger Hawkins (drums), David Hood (bass), and Jimmy Johnson (guitar) — played on the album ...
Muscle Shoals High School - Athletics
... Muscle Shoals High School currently plays in Class 5A of the Alabama High School Athletic Association (AHSAA) ... Football On February 26, 2008, the Muscle Shoals Board of Education unanimously approved Scott Basden as new Head Coach and Athletic Director for MSHS ... a 4–6 record for the 2007-08 season and a 14–26 record in his four years at Muscle Shoals ...
Muscle Shoals Sound Studio
... The Muscle Shoals Sound Studio was formed in Muscle Shoals, Alabama, in 1969 when musicians Barry Beckett (keyboards), Roger Hawkins (drums), Jimmy Johnson (guitar ... The Muscle Shoals Sound Rhythm Section, as they became known, was the first rhythm section to own its own studio and, eventually, its own publishing and production companies ... Muscle Shoals Sound Studios, along with the Muscle Shoals Rhythm Section, moved to new facilities off Alabama Avenue in Sheffield in the late 1970s ...

Famous quotes containing the word shoals:

    It cannot but affect our philosophy favorably to be reminded of these shoals of migratory fishes, of salmon, shad, alewives, marsh-bankers, and others, which penetrate up the innumerable rivers of our coast in the spring, even to the interior lakes, their scales gleaming in the sun; and again, of the fry which in still greater numbers wend their way downward to the sea.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)