Sunday
November
23
2014
9:08 pm
Weather

  Home
  Local News
  State / National / World
  Sports
  Opinion / Letters
  Business
  Arts / Entertainment
  Lifestyle
  Obituaries
  Calendar
  Submit Event
  Comics / Games
  Classifieds
  DJ Designers
  Archives
  Advertise With Us
  About Us
 
 
 
 
Ailing Malcolm Young taking break from AC/DC
April 17, 2014, 05:00 AM The Associated Press

NEW YORK — Malcolm Young of AC/DC is taking a break from the band to focus on his health.

The announcement saying the 61-year-old guitarist is in “ill health” was posted on the band’s Facebook page Wednesday. No details were provided.

The statement said: “Malcolm would like to thank the group’s die-hard legions of fans worldwide for their never-ending love and support.”

AC/DC includes vocalist Brian Johnson, drummer Phil Rudd, bassist Cliff Williams and guitarist Angus Young, Malcolm Young’s brother.

The Rock and Roll Hall of Famers also say in the statement they “will continue to make music.” AC/DC’s last studio album was 2008’s “Black Ice.” They released a live disc in 2012.

Young co-founded the Australian classic rock band. He has performed with AC/DC for 40 years.

———

Online:

https://www.facebook.com/acdc

 

 

Tags: young, malcolm,


Other stories from today:

 

 
Print this Page Print this Page  |  Bookmark and Share
<< Back
 
Return To Archives
 
  


 
 
 
Daily Journal Quick Poll
 
What do you think of President Obama's expansive executive actions on immigration unveiled Thursday?

About time
He had no choice after congressional inaction
He should have waited for new congressional legislation
Don't like it at all
Prospects for broader action are now eliminated

 

 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Former D.C. Mayor Marion Barry dies at 78
WASHINGTON — Former District of Columbia Mayor Marion Barry, whose four terms were overshadowe..
NDB, M-A win CCS volleyball crowns
  Notre Dame Belmont volleyball captured the Central Coast Section Division IV championship ..
More >>  
 
 
  
 
  
 
©2014 San Mateo Daily Journal
San Mateo County courts