Stevie Nicks's new album was inspired by Stevie Nicks YouTube videos

RedHack leaks reveal the rise of Turkey's pro-government Twitter trolls
There's a reason you won't read about this in Turkish media.

See all Editor's Picks

stevie nicks
We've all gotten sucked into the Stevie Nicks YouTube vortex. 

While some musicians might cringe at the thought of scrolling through their bootlegged or "lost" songs on YouTube, Stevie Nicks turned this contemporary process into a positive. In fact, she turned it into an entire album. 

The Fleetwood Mac singer used YouTube to source material for her upcoming album, 24 Karat Gold: Songs From the Vault. And not just for a few songsthe whole album comprises re-recordings of obscure or bootlegged tracks.

The album’s title track has been circulating on YouTube for a few years and was originally recorded during the sessions for her 1981 solo album, Bella Donna. She recently re-recorded it, along with the album's other songs, in Nashville. She told the Associated Press, "We went onto YouTube and we found all the songs that, somehow, were taken from my house or picked up or loaned out or whatever," and added that some of the tracks dated back to 1969.

The Stevie Nicks YouTube vortex does hold some dark magic, so it’s not surprising that even Stevie Nicks was drawn into her own Stevie Nicks rabbit hole. If you really want to lose some time, watch this 1979 clip of Nicks and Fleetwood Mac’s Christine McVie attempting to wish Warner Bros. Records a happy birthday.

No word yet if the new album will feature any of her Game of Thrones poetry.

H/T Rolling Stone Photo via Eva Rinaldi/Flickr (CC BY-SA 2.0)

Promoted Stories Powered by Sharethrough
Upstream
Malukah's journey from YouTube musician to 'Skyrim' siren
Music is just as important to a video game as its graphics and storyline, and sometimes it’s so memorable that it inspires professional musicians to travel the world and unite fans with these sounds, as professional orchestras have done with The Legend of Zelda and Final Fantasy. But this inspiration doesn’t extend only to professionals, fans have also broadcast their own attempts via YouTube.
youtube
This killer clown video may be the Internet's scariest prank
Good scare pranks can terrify you even if you're watching them through a computer screen. And this killer clown prank video has it all: a murderous clown, maniacal laughter, fountains of blood and terrified people.
Group

Pure, uncut internet. Straight to your inbox.

Thanks for subscribing to our newsletter!