The Doobie Brothers Rockin' Down the Highway With Special Guest Michael McDonald 1995 - 1996 (TV Show)
Starred in the official documentary "Let the Music Play: The Story of The Doobie Brothers."
Tom Johnston left the band due to exhaustion and creative disagreements.
Released the massively successful album Minute by Minute.
Released Livin' on the Fault Line.
Unveiled a dramatic new sound on the album Takin' it to the Streets, which featured more electric sounds and the the presence of new singer/keyboardist Michael McDonald.
Released the Western themed Stampede.
Released the album What Were Once Vices Are Now Habits featuring the hit single "Black Water."
Steely Dan guitarist Jeff "Skunk" Baxter joned the band, having played pedal steel on some of their recordings in the past.
Released the hit album The Captain and Me, which featured popular songs like "China Grove" and "Long Train Runnin."
Released their breakthrough album Toulouse Street.
Released their self-titled debut.
Signed with Warner Brothers Records.
Known for such albums as "The Captain And Me" and "Minute By Minute"
Drummer John Hartman first traveled to California hoping to meet Skip Spence and join the band Moby Grape.
Singer/guitarist Tom Johnston and drummer John Hartman played early on in a trio called Pud.
Garnered a large early following from the Hell's Angels community, and played in numerous biker bars such as the Chateau Liberté in the Santa Cruz mountains.
Opted to disband in 1981 after the departure of Patrick Simmons, as this would leave no original "Doobie Brothers" in the band.
Often tours with the band Chicago.