Gold Dust Woman gives "the gold standard of rock biographers" (the Boston Globe) his ideal topic: Nicks' work and life are equally sexy and interesting, and Davis delves deeply into each, unearthing fresh details from new, intimate interviews and interpreting them to present a rich new portrait of the star. Just as Nicks (and Lindsay Buckingham) gave Fleetwood Mac the "shot of adrenaline" they needed to become real rock stars-according to Christine McVie-Gold Dust Woman is vibrant with stories and with a life lived large and hard:
●How Nicks and Buckingham were asked to join Fleetwood Mac and how they turned the band into stars
●The affairs that informed Nicks' greatest songs
●Her relationships with the Eagles' Don Henley and Joe Walsh, and with Fleetwood himself
●Why Nicks married her best friend's widower
●Her dependency on cocaine, drinking and pot, but how it was a decade-long addiction to Klonopin that almost killed her
●Nicks' successful solo career that has her still performing in venues like Madison Square Garden
●The cult of Nicks and its extension to chart-toppers like Taylor Swift and the Dixie Chicks
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by Janette Oke, Davis Bunn
by T. Davis Bunn
by Dana Wolff
by Lydia Davis
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