.

Patti Smith To Play Bob Dylan Song At Nobel Prize Ceremony

12/07/2016
.
Bob Dylan

(Radio.com) Due to an apparent scheduling conflict, Bob Dylan won't be attending the Nobel Ceremony in Stockholm, Sweden, but even if he won't be performing some of the songs that earned him the 2016 Nobel Prize in Literature, the Committee still has plans to honor him with a musical tribute.

During the awards ceremony on December 10th, singer-songwriter Patti Smith will perform Dylan's song "A Hard Rain's Gonna Fall" off his 1963 album The Freewheelin' Bob Dylan.

Dylan will be there in letter, if not in person. The Nobel Committee announced that Dylan sent an acceptance speech, which will be read during the banquet to follow later in the day at City Hall. Read more here.

Radio.com is an official news provider for antiMusic.com.
Copyright Radio.com/CBS Local - Excerpted here with permission.

advertisement

Bob Dylan Music, DVDs, Books and more

Bob Dylan T-shirts and Posters

More Bob Dylan News

Share this article

Share on Facebook Share on Twitter Share on Google+ Pin it Share on Reddit email this article


Related Stories


Historic Bob Dylan Electric Guitar Being Auctioned

Unusual Bob Dylan Period Explored In New Documentary

Inspiration For Classic Bob Dylan Song Dies

Bob Dylan Made Unusual Show Pitch To HBO

Bob Dylan's Nobel Prize Speech Turned Into Book

Santana Jam Highlights New Bob Dylan Bootleg Series

Bob Dylan's Handwritten 'Like a Rolling Stone' Lyrics Auctioned

Bob Dylan Announces 'Gospel Years' Bootleg Box Set

Bob Dylan Nobel Prize Speech Sparks Controversy

Bob Dylan's Nobel Prize Lecture Streaming Online


More Stories for Bob Dylan

Bob Dylan Music


advertisement




Day In Rock Reports


Follow Us: Facebook Twitter Feeds

Contact Us - Privacy - antiMusic Email - Why we are antiMusic

Copyright© 1998 - 2018 Iconoclast Entertainment Group All rights reserved.

Please click here for legal restrictions and terms of use applicable to this site. Use of this site signifies your agreement to the terms of use.