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The Wallflowers

This article is about the American band. For the British band, see The Wallflowers (British band).

The Wallflowers
File:Jakob Dylan and Stuart Mathis.jpg
Jakob Dylan and Stuart Mathis of The Wallflowers performing in Minnesota in 2014
Background information
Origin Los Angeles
Genres Rock, roots rock
Years active 1989–present
Labels Columbia, Interscope, Virgin
Members Jakob Dylan
Stuart Mathis
Past members Fred Eltringham
Jack Irons
Rami Jaffee
Barrie Maguire
Tobi Miller
Greg Richling
Michael Ward
Peter Yanowitz
Mario Calire

The Wallflowers are an American rock band formed in Los Angeles in 1989 by singer-songwriter Jakob Dylan and guitarist Tobi Miller. The band has gone through a number of personnel changes but has stayed centered around Dylan.

After releasing their eponymous debut album in 1992, the Wallflowers released what would become their best-known and highest-selling album, Bringing Down the Horse in 1996, which featured songs such as "One Headlight" and "6th Avenue Heartache". They went on to release an additional three albums before going on a 7-year hiatus, beginning in 2006. In 2012, The Wallflowers reunited to release their sixth studio album, Glad All Over.

The Wallflowers have won two Grammy awards: Best Rock Performance by a Duo or Group with Vocal and Best Rock Song for their song "One Headlight" in 1998. "One Headlight" is also listed at #58 in Rolling Stone's list of the 100 Greatest Pop Songs.


1988–1990: Early history

The Wallflowers' inception came in 1988/1989 when singer-guitarist Jakob Dylan called his childhood friend, Tobi Miller, also a guitarist, about starting a band. Dylan and Miller had been in several bands together in high school but went their separate ways upon graduation. Dylan had moved to New York City to go to art school while Miller had started his own band called the 45's. After the 45's broke up in 1989, Miller regained contact with Dylan and they began forming a new band called the Apples. Barrie Maguire, who was in the 45's with Miller, joined the band as their bass player. In 1990, Peter Yanowitz was added as the drummer. The final member to join the group was keyboardist Rami Jaffee. Jaffee was an active member of the Los Angeles music scene and had been playing with multiple bands in the area. He met Dylan in 1990 in the Kibitz Room, a bar located in the back of a Jewish deli called Canter's on Fairfax Avenue in Los Angeles. He had heard the Apples were looking for an organ player and after meeting and talking with Dylan in the Kibitz Room, the two headed for Dylan's car to listen to the band's demo tape. Jaffee was impressed by the songs and asked to join in on the band's next rehearsal. After a long rehearsal session, Jaffee joined the band on the spot.[1][2]

1991–1994: Debut album

The Apples changed their name to The Wallflowers and began playing clubs around Los Angeles while sending their demo tape to record companies and figures within the music industry. One of those tapes caught the attention of Andrew Slater, who would eventually become the Wallflowers' manager.[3] Slater brought the Wallflowers to Virgin Records, who signed the band to a record contract. The Wallflowers then set out to make their first album. However, finding a producer who was willing to work with them proved to be difficult. The band was intent on recording live and few producers were willing to produce that way. Paul Fox eventually stepped in and agreed to produce the album. By the time the Wallflowers got into the studio in 1991, they had a small catalog of songs they had been performing live which they wanted to record for their debut album. All of the songs were written by Dylan with the rest of the band members contributing input on the music. When in the studio, the band were intent on using as little recording equipment as possible. Dylan explained: "If I could have had it my way I would not have seen a microphone or a cable anywhere."[4] When it came to recording, the songs were drawn out past the 3 to 4 minute norm; many songs were close to 5 minutes in length with two exceeding 7 minutes. The Wallflowers finished recording and released their debut album on August 25, 1992.[5] After the release, they began touring nationwide as an opening act, opening for bands such as the Spin Doctors and 10,000 Maniacs.[6]

The Wallflowers continued to tour through the first half of 1993 but despite this, sales of the album were slow. In total 40,000 copies were sold.[7] Reviews for the album, however, were mostly positive. Rolling Stone gave the album 4 stars calling it, "one sweet debut" and describing Dylan's songwriting as "impressive."[8] Great reviews withstanding, executives at Virgin Records were reportedly not pleased with the album's lack of commercial success. Around this time, the company was going through a shift in management which led to the removal of Jeff Ayeroff and Jordan Harris who were the two people who initially brought the Wallflowers to Virgin. After Ayeroff and Harris left the company, the Wallflowers began to feel that they had no future with Virgin and asked to be released from their contract. The split with Virgin has been regarded as a mutual.[9] By mid-1993, the Wallflowers were without a record label.

After leaving Virgin, the Wallflowers went back to playing Los Angeles clubs in hopes of getting signed with another label. However, the band found it difficult to even get label representatives to come to their shows. In the year it took to get another record deal, the Wallflowers gained and lost several band members. Their bass player, Barrie Maguire, was asked to leave for undisclosed reasons in early 1993. The Wallflowers continued playing shows with a replacement bass player (Jimmie Snider) until May 1993, when the band found a permanent bass player, Greg Richling. Dylan and Richling went to high school together. The Wallflowers continued to play club shows in Los Angeles but in early 1994, drummer Peter Yanowitz, left the band to join his girlfriend Natalie Merchant's band, 10,000 Maniacs. Interestingly, Yanowitz brought in Maguire to help record Tiger Lilly with 10,000 Maniacs. Around the time of Yanowitz's departure, the Wallflowers caught the attention of Jimmy Iovine and Tom Whalley of Interscope Records, who then signed the band to their label in 1994.[10][11]

1995–1998: Bringing Down the Horse

After signing with Interscope Records, The Wallflowers began preparations for their second album, Bringing Down the Horse. They again had trouble finding a producer that was willing to work with them. The Wallflowers began sending demo tapes to producers and one of the tapes landed in the hands of T Bone Burnett. Burnett was impressed by the songs and agreed to produce the band.[12] However, just as they were getting ready to record, the band's guitarist Tobi Miller quit. This left The Wallflowers without a permanent drummer or guitarist while they were in the studio. Matt Chamberlain filled in on drums throughout the recording sessions and several guitarists were brought in to fill Miller's role including Mike Campbell, Fred Tackett, Jay Joyce and Michael Ward, who would go on to become a permanent member of The Wallflowers.[13]

The Wallflowers released Bringing Down the Horse on May 21, 1996.[14] The band began touring for the album soon after the release.[15] Album sales were slow to start but after the first single, "6th Avenue Heartache" was released on August 19, interest in The Wallflowers began picking up as the song began getting more radio play. The David Fincher-directed music video for "6th Avenue Heartache" was also receiving attention on MTV and VH1. The Wallflowers continued to tour through the rest of 1996 and were featured as a musical guest on Saturday Night Live that November. On December 1, Bringing Down the Horse received Gold certification from the RIAA by selling 500,000 copies of their album.[16]

In January 1997, The Wallflowers were nominated for two Grammy awards, both for "6th Avenue Heartache".[17] Dylan was a presenter at the 1997 Grammy Awards though he and The Wallflowers did not win either of the awards they were nominated for.

The band continued to tour and gain popularity. In February 1997, The Wallflowers completed a tour opening for Sheryl Crow before beginning a string of their own headlining shows beginning at the end of February and running through May. On February 24, the second single from Bringing Down the Horse, "One Headlight", was released. "One Headlight" received heavy radio play, which propelled Bringing Down the Horse to Platinum certification on March 4 by selling one million copies of the album. Within six weeks, sales for Bringing Down the Horse doubled and on April 16, the album received Double-Platinum status by selling two million copies.[16] In mid-May, The Wallflowers crossed over to Europe for a three-week-long tour. Upon return in mid-June, The Wallflowers continued to tour the United States.[18] On June 12, Dylan received his first Rolling Stone magazine cover.[19] In the accompanying interview, Dylan spoke both candidly and at length about his lineage for the first time. Five days later, album sales for Bringing Down the Horse reached the three million mark, qualifying the album for Triple-Platinum status.[20] On June 21, The Wallflowers co-headlined a festival at Texas Motor Speedway called Rock Fest.[21] The day-long festival drew upwards of 400,000 people, making it one of the largest concerts in US history.

On July 2, 1997, The Wallflowers kicked off a co-headlining tour with Counting Crows that continued through September. This tour included opening acts by Bettie Serveert, Engine 88, Gigolo Aunts, and That Dog, with each opening band touring for a three-week stretch.[22] The Wallflowers took over full-headlining duties for several shows in July when Counting Crows were unable to perform due to frontman Adam Duritz's swollen vocal chords.[23] On September 22, The Wallflowers released their third single from Bringing Down the Horse, "The Difference". On October 30, Bringing Down the Horse hit another milestone by receiving Quadruple-Platinum status by selling four million copies.[16] After taking the month of October off from touring, The Wallflowers hit the road again in November. On November 9 and 10, The Wallflowers broke from their headlining tour to open for The Rolling Stones at Dodger Stadium in Los Angeles. Less than a week later, The Wallflowers again broke from their tour to co-headline a private show at an arena in San Jose, California with Bob Dylan on November 14. The Wallflowers continued to tour through the end of December.[18] By the end of 1997, Bringing Down the Horse had become the most played album on rock radio and peaked at Number 4 on the Billboard 200 while "One Headlight" had received some 209,000 radio spins across all formats.[24]

On January 6, 1998, The Wallflowers received three Grammy nominations; "One Headlight" and "The Difference" were both nominated for Best Rock Song while "One Headlight" received an additional nomination for Best Rock Performance by a Duo or Group with Vocal.[25] At the 1998 Grammy Award ceremony on February 25, The Wallflowers walked away with two Grammy Awards; "One Headlight" won for Best Rock Song as well as Best Rock Performance by a Duo or Group with Vocal.[26] Despite the fact that Bringing Down the Horse was released nearly two years previously, The Wallflowers released an additional single from that album on March 23, "Three Marlenas". "Three Marlenas" would be the fourth and final single to be released from Bringing Down the Horse. By 1998 The Wallflowers had begun declining on the Billboard charts and receiving fewer spins on the radio. That changed, however, when the soundtrack for the 1998 film, Godzilla was released on May 19. The Wallflowers had recorded a version of David Bowie's "Heroes" which was chosen as the lead single for the soundtrack. The album peaked at No. 2 on the Billboard 200 and The Wallflowers' version of "Heroes" received heavy radio play. Though The Wallflowers did not tour in 1998 they did play a series of one-off shows including the Tibetan Freedom Concert in June at RFK Stadium in Washington, D.C. and the Bridge School Benefit in September in Mountain View, California, which was hosted by Neil Young and his wife Pegi.[27]

1999–2001: (Breach)

After taking a five-month break from writing and touring, The Wallflowers set out to make their third album, (Breach). Dylan was very diligent in the songwriting process; he rented a studio near his home and would routinely go there to write songs for the album.[28] However, Dylan was not satisfied with the first batch of songs he came up with. He decided to scrap them and start over. The songs that did make it to the studio were considered to be far more personal than any of the songs The Wallflowers had released in the past. Dylan explained; "I think all my songs are personal, but I just made them a little more dense before, made 'em real thick so that I didn't feel exposed. A lot of younger writers do that. Before, I haven't really wanted anybody buying my records looking for information about myself or my family, but at this point, the group has a lot of people buying the records who aren't interested in that, so it gives me more freedom."[29] By the end of 1999, The Wallflowers were ready to begin recording. The bulk of the album was recorded at Sunset Sound Recorders in Los Angeles.[30] The Wallflowers' longtime manager, Andrew Slater co-produced the album with Michael Penn. The band took their time in the studio. Like Bringing Down the Horse, (Breach) took about eight months to record.[31] (Breach) also featured an array of guest artists including Elvis Costello, Mike Campbell and Frank Black.[32]

Four years after the release of Bringing Down the Horse in 1996, (Breach) was released on October 10, 2000. The album was met with generally positive critical reception but underwhelming sales.[33] Rolling Stone magazine gave (Breach) four stars, calling the band "more muscular" than they used to be.[34] However, the (Breach) commercially floundered in comparison to its high-selling predecessor. The album peaked at No. 13 on the Billboard 200 and took almost a year to receive the Gold certification, which is the highest certification (Breach) has received to date.[35][36]

A month before the official release of (Breach), the album was leaked in its entirety to file-sharing giant, Napster where a reported 25 million users had the ability to listen to and download The Wallflowers' third album. With regard to the impact of leaks for big recording artists, former Capitol Records senior Vice President and General Manager, Lou Mann stated: "For The Wallflowers or any major superstar band, the problems are major. In fact they're Herculean, because people already want it and you don't want to dilute your audience."[37] Jakob Dylan also explained his feelings about (Breach) being leaked: "[Album sales are] one of the ways that we have of making a living really. It's not about record companies, it's not about people's right to trade, you know, it's also how we put food on the table."[38]

Despite the disappointing release, The Wallflowers set out on another tour beginning in early October, 2000. After one show in Atlanta on October 2, The Wallflowers traveled to New York to open for The Who for four nights at Madison Square Garden.[39] Later that month, Jakob Dylan was featured on the cover of Rolling Stone magazine for a second time. The Wallflowers continued to tour throughout the U.S. through mid-December before heading to Japan in February, 2001 for their first tour there.

The Wallflowers covered the Bee Gee's 1968 hit song "I Started a Joke" for the 2001 film, Zoolander.[40]

The band continued to tour the U.S. for the remainder of 2001 until it was announced in early October that guitarist, Michael Ward, had left The Wallflowers due to creative differences.[41]

2002–2003: Red Letter Days

In 2001, Jakob Dylan began writing for The Wallflowers' fourth album, Red Letter Days. Later that year while on tour with John Mellencamp, the band began recording using portable equipment. Some recording was also done at keyboardist Rami Jaffee's house.[42] Once the band was finished touring for the year they began recording the bulk of the new record at Jackson Browne's studio in Santa Monica. By the time The Wallflowers had gotten into Browne's studio, Michael Ward had left the band, leaving them without a lead guitarist for the recording process. Dylan took on much of the lead guitar duties with Mike McCready, Rusty Anderson and Val McCallum also contributing on guitar.[43] Moe Z M.D., who had been touring with Mellencamp, contributed additional percussion and background vocals to the album.[44]Red Letter Days was produced by founding Wallflowers member Tobi Miller along with Bill Appleberry. Recording continued through the new year and was completed on April 12, 2002. The album was mixed by Tom Lord-Alge, who had mixed the band's previous two albums. Mixing was completed on May 15, 2002.[45]

While The Wallflowers were working on Red Letter Days, they recorded a cover of The Beatles' 1965 song "I'm Looking Through You" for the soundtrack to the 2001 film I Am Sam. The soundtrack was released on January 8, 2002.[46]

The first single from the Red Letter Days, "When You're On Top," was released to radio on August 16, 2002. A music video directed by Marc Webb followed. After a few false starts, Red Letter Days was released on November 5, 2002. The album was met with mixed to positive reviews. Many critics noted the harder rock sound and catchy melodies used throughout the album.[47] Commercial performance was relatively mixed as well, peaking at No.32 on the Billboard 200. Around the time of Red Letter Days' release The Wallflowers embarked on a month long U.S. tour stretching into early December. After another U.S. tour in January 2003, The Wallflowers toured in several European countries in February including Spain, Italy, Germany and Great Britain. After this tour, The Wallflowers' drummer since 1995, Mario Calire announced he was parting ways with the band.[48]

In 2003, The Wallflowers were featured on the soundtrack for the film American Wedding. The band recorded a cover of Van Morrison's 1970 song "Into the Mystic". The film's music department weren't able to secure the licensing rights to use Morrison's version so they enlisted The Wallflowers to cover the song. Both versions of the song were, however, featured in the film.[49]

2004–2005: Rebel, Sweetheart

In July 2004, The Wallflowers returned to the studio to record their fifth album, Rebel, Sweetheart. This time the band decided to record in Atlanta, Georgia, which is where their producer for this album, Brendan O'Brien is based. O'Brien also contributed on guitar. Fred Eltringham joined The Wallflowers as their new drummer. Jakob Dylan wrote the songs, of which keyboardist Rami Jaffee has said; "What I did notice is that kind of upbeat song with some pretty scary lyrics."[50][51] Dylan painted the album's cover art himself.[52]

On October 14, 2004 the Warren Zevon tribute album Enjoy Every Sandwich: The Songs of Warren Zevon was released, on which The Wallflowers covered Zevon's 1978 song "Lawyers, Guns and Money."[53] In promotion of the album, The Wallflowers performed "Lawyers, Guns and Money" on the Late Show with David Letterman with Zevon's son, Jordan on October 12, 2004.

On October 31, 2004 The Wallflowers were flown via military transport plane to the USS John C. Stennis aircraft carrier in the middle of the Pacific Ocean to perform for the returning troops.[54]

Rebel, Sweetheart was released on May 24, 2005 and was met with positive reviews.[55] Despite widespread critical acclaim, Rebel, Sweetheart performed relatively poorly commercially, peaking at No. 40 on the Billboard 200.[56] However, the first single from the album, "The Beautiful Side of Somewhere" hit No. 5 on AAA radio. The second single was "God Says Nothing Back." This was the first Wallflowers album to be released on DualDisc. On one side was the album and on the other was a DVD that included exclusive performances and arrangements of some of the band's songs, as well as an interview with comedian Jon Lovitz. In promotion of the album, The Wallflowers did concerts for the Oxygen Custom Concert Series and PBS Soundstage. Around the time of the album's release, The Wallflowers set out on what would be their last tour for 2 years. The band was joined by Stuart Mathis on lead guitar. After 2005, The Wallflowers ended their relationship with Interscope Records.

2006–2010: Hiatus

2006 was the first year in over a decade that The Wallflowers did not tour. Instead, band members embarked on other projects. Jakob Dylan toured with former Wallflowers producer T-Bone Burnett in the early summer, performing a solo acoustic opening set with a keyboard player. Later that year he signed a contract with Columbia Records as a solo artist. He also wrote and recorded a song called "Here Comes Now," which was featured as the theme song for the ABC television drama Six Degrees. The show premiered in the fall of 2006.[57] Meanwhile, keyboardist Rami Jaffee joined the Foo Fighters as a touring and session member. Jaffee had previously contributed keyboards to the Foo Fighters' 2005 album In Your Honor. In 2006, Jaffee also contributed on albums for Willie Nile and Pete Yorn.

On August 31, 2007 The Wallflowers announced they would be touring for the first time in over 2 years. They toured in the Midwest and Northeastern U.S. in October and November. Before the tour, Jaffee announced that he was leaving The Wallflowers. This left Dylan, Greg Richling and Fred Eltringham as the remaining members and a guitar player, Stuart Mathis, as a touring member. In 2008 The Wallflowers toured on-and-off throughout the summer. Touring for The Wallflowers was limited as Dylan had released his first solo album, Seeing Things on June 10, 2008.[58] Wallflowers drummer Fred Eltringham joined Dylan on tour in promotion for the album.

On March 31, 2009 The Wallflowers released a greatest-hits album called Collected: 1996-2005. The album featured every single released from the four albums The Wallflowers released between 1996 and 2005. It also featured several non-single songs from those four albums, a demo version of "God Says Nothing Back," and an unreleased song called "Eat You Sleeping."[59] That summer, The Wallflowers embarked on a U.S. tour in support of the album. In addition to Dylan, Richling, Eltringham and Mathis, Bill Appleberry joined the band on this tour as a keyboard player. The Wallflowers did not tour in 2010 as Dylan had released his second solo album, Women + Country on April 6, 2010 and was touring in support of that album.

2011–present: Glad All Over

On November 1, 2011 Jakob Dylan announced that The Wallflowers would be reuniting to release an album, explaining; "I never suggested we were breaking up. We all felt we were losing the plot a bit and we needed a break. And that year break becomes two years, then becomes three years, and before you know it five or six years go by pretty quickly. I can't do what I do in The Wallflowers without them. I miss it."[60] In an interview with the St. Joseph News-Press, Dylan said that The Wallflowers would be getting into the studio in January and that the lineup would include Greg Richling on bass, Rami Jaffee on keys, Stuart Mathis on guitar and Fred Eltringham on drums.[61] However, just before The Wallflowers got into the studio, Eltringham left the band to pursue other projects. The band quickly got former Red Hot Chili Peppers and Pearl Jam drummer Jack Irons to join the band. Irons was a part of a side project with Wallflowers bassist Richling.

On January 20, 2012 The Wallflowers began recording their sixth studio album, Glad All Over at The Black Keys' Dan Auerbach's Easy Eye studio in Nashville.[62] Jay Joyce, who had played guitar on The Wallflowers' Bringing Down the Horse agreed to produce the album. Before going to the studio, the band had decided have a more collaborative writing process than they had in the past. Instead of Dylan bringing in fully completed songs like he had done in the past, he only brought lyrics. He and the rest of the band wrote the music for the songs together in the studio. Joyce explained; "Jakob came to Nashville and we sat down and I asked him to play me a song, but instead he pulled out this 2-inch-thick notebook. ‘This is what I’ve got. Let’s play some grooves and throw it around.’ I thought, ‘Wow, that’s kind of scary, but it’s exciting.’ So we didn’t really know going in what we were going to do. We had no songs, no demos. It was all developed in the studio.[63] The band finished recording on February 20, 2012.

Following a private solo performance in New York on April 19, 2012, Dylan announced that the new Wallflowers album was expected to be released in September later that year.[64]

In June 2012, The Wallflowers began playing their first shows in promotion for their upcoming album. On June 20, 2012 the band performed a set at Bimbo's 365 Club in San Francisco for the television show Live from the Artists Den.[65] The Wallflowers continued to tour the U.S. through the end of July.

On July 14, 2012, The Wallflowers announced that the title of their new album would be Glad All Over. They also announced that the album's first single, "Reboot the Mission" would be available for free download from their website.[66]

After a month off, The Wallflowers picked up their tour in San Diego on September 8, 2012. From there they continued to tour the U.S. through mid-November, playing a mixture of clubs and festivals, with an additional four East Coast dates at the end of December.[67]

After having the release date pushed back, Glad All Over was released on October 9, 2012 on Columbia Records.[68] The album was met with generally positive reviews[69] Leading up to the album's release, The Wallflowers promoted the album on various television shows including Good Morning America, The Tonight Show with Jay Leno, the Late Show with David Letterman and Ellen.

On November 19, 2012, The Wallflowers announced that they would be opening for Eric Clapton on his arena tour in the Spring of 2013.[70] The tour with Clapton began on March 14, 2013 in Phoenix, Arizona at the US Airways Center and continued through the South and East Coast, eventually coming to an end on April 6, 2013 in Pittsburgh at the Consol Energy Center. The Wallflowers' sets were met with mostly positive reviews.[71][72]

The Wallflowers played several additional shows of their own in May, 2013. On May 12, longtime keyboardist Rami Jaffee played what would be his final show with The Wallflowers to date in Napa, California. Jaffee has yet to say whether he has officially quit the band.

The Wallflowers continued to tour through the summer of 2013 with Jimmi Wallace taking Jaffee's spot on keyboards. The band played their final show of the summer on August 17 at the River Roots Live Festival in Davenport, Iowa to a crowd of 17,000 people.[73] This would turn out to be longtime bassist Greg Richling's and drummer Jack Irons' final show with The Wallflowers. On September 8, Richling officially announced that he was leaving The Wallflowers after 20 years with the band. Jack Irons announced he was leaving soon after, on September 15. Richling and Irons reportedly left to focus on the band they were both in called Arthur Channel, who released their debut album on October 15, 2013.[74] The Wallflowers continued to play several additional shows in the fall of 2013 with former Wallflowers drummer Mario Calire filling in for Irons and a temporary bass player filling in for Richling. On October 12, The Wallflowers played in Times Square in New York City as a part of the CBGB Festival.[75]

In 2014, The Wallflowers toured on-and-off in the summer and fall, playing shows in the U.S. and Canada.

Band members

Current members

  • Jakob Dylan – lead vocals & guitar (1989–present)
  • Stuart Mathis – guitar (2005–present)

Past members

  • Tobi Miller – guitar (1989–1995)
  • Barrie Maguire – bass (1989–1993)
  • Peter Yanowitz – drums (1990–1994)
  • Rami Jaffee – keyboards (1990–2013)
  • Greg Richling – bass (1993–2013)
  • Mario Calire – drums (1995–2003)
  • Michael Ward – guitar (1995–2001)
  • Fred Eltringham – drums (2004–2011)
  • Jack Irons – drums (2012–2013)


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Studio albums


  1. "Rami Jaffee". Dean Delray's Let There Be Talk. 2013. iTunes.  Missing or empty |title= (help)
  2. "The Wallflowers Who's Who: Rami Jaffee". The Wallflowers Network. Retrieved August 5, 2014. 
  3. Fricke, David. "The Confessions of Jakob Dylan: A Wallflower's Coming Out". The Wallflowers Network. Rolling Stone. Retrieved June 5, 2014. 
  4. "The Wallflower". The Wallflowers Network. Details Magazine. July 1997. Retrieved June 5, 2014. 
  5. "The Wallflowers - The Wallflowers". All Music. Retrieved October 26, 2014. 
  6. "The Calendar Archive: 1992". The Wallflowers Network. Retrieved June 5, 2014. 
  7. Harrington, Richard (November 26, 1997). "Jakob Dylan, Rising Without Trading on his Dad's Fame: A Wallflower Blooms". The Wallflowers Network. The Washington Post. Retrieved June 5, 2014. 
  8. Evans, Paul (November 26, 1992). "The Wallflowers". Rolling Stone. Retrieved June 5, 2014. 
  9. "The Wallflowers". The Truth About That First Record. iTunes Originals. 2005. iTunes. 
  10. "The Wallflowers Who's Who: Barrie Maguire". The Wallflowers Network. Retrieved June 5, 2014. 
  11. "The Wallflowers Who's Who: Greg Richling". The Wallflowers Network. 
  12. Hirshey, Gerri (June 12, 1997). "Jakob's Ladder". The Wallflowers Network. Rolling Stone. Retrieved June 5, 2014. 
  13. "Bringing Down the Horse: Credits". All Music. Retrieved June 5, 2014. 
  14. "Bringing Down the Horse". All Music. 
  15. "The Calendar Archive: 1996". The Wallflowers Network. Retrieved June 22, 2014. 
  16. 16.0 16.1 16.2 "RIAA Gold & Platinum". RIAA. 
  17. "The Complete List of Nominees". Los Angeles Times. January 8, 1997. Retrieved June 22, 2014. 
  18. 18.0 18.1 "The Calendar Archive: 1997". The Wallflowers Network. 
  19. Hirshey, Gerri (June 12, 1997). "Jakob's Ladder". The Wallflowers Network. Retrieved June 22, 2014. 
  20. "RIAA Gold & Platinum". RIAA. Retrieved July 22, 2014. 
  21. Riemenschneider, Chris (June 23, 1997). "Doing Some Blockbuster Promotion". Los Angeles Times. 
  22. . Billboard. 24 May 1997. p. 16 Retrieved 15 January 2015.  Missing or empty |title= (help)
  23. "Counting Crows Counted In Again". 25 July 1997. Retrieved 15 January 2015. 
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