Watch Luther Vandross deliver classic performances of covers starting with “Endless Love” at Royal Albert Hall in 1994. #CelebrateLuther
Relive Luther Vandross’ brilliant career with The Essential Luther Vandross.
Listen now on Spotify. #CelebrateLuther
#CelebrateLuther by watching his stunning performances from his iconic concert at Wembley Stadium in 1989.
Everyone has their pick, so what’s your favorite Luther video? #CelebrateLuther
Forever, For Always, For Luther. #CelebrateLuther
Celebrate Luther’s brilliance with some of his most iconic live performances.
Today, we celebrate the birthday of Luther Vandross. Happy Birthday Luther! Celebrate Luther’s birthday with his best music videos, starting with “Never Too Much.”
How well do you know Luther? Test your knowledge about Luther Vandross with this fun Luther Quiz.
Also check out a special playlist of live performances!
Here is the 2015 edition of “One Shining Moment,” using the classic version of the song recorded by Luther Vandross, for the NCAA Men’s Division I Basketball Championship.
“We are all very pleased that this piece of totally unheard Luther lives again.” – Fonzi Thornton, Luther’s best friend, talking about the previously unreleased track “Love, Love It” on the new UK album, Luther Vandross – The Greatest Hits.
The stories behind Luther Vandross’ greatest tracks – by the man who knew him best; Chic legend Fonzi Thornton. Fonzi goes into great detail about growing up with Luther and being best friends from the age of 13. “He always kept everybody in stitches, you can ask anyone in his band, anyone that worked with him.” Read more at Express.co.uk.
Luther Vandross’s lifelong friend and musical partner remembers bursting into tears at their final recording session together, moved by the personal sentiment of the tune “Dance With My Father” and by seeing his pal Luther’s ill health.
Backing singer Fonzi Thornton tells HuffPostUK:
“I looked at him and said, ‘You don’t feel well,’ but he told me he was okay.
…Fonzi was a lifelong friend of Luther, after meeting him in the East Harlem Projects where they both grew up.
… “He appeared serious, but it wasn’t arrogant,” he remembers. “He was just confident and clear, and so caring and generous with his friends and their families. He’d be very proud of what they’ve achieved.”