The Highwaymen

The Highwaymen was a legendary country music supergroup formed in 1985, featuring Johnny Cash, Waylon Jennings, Willie Nelson, and Kris Kristofferson. Known for blending traditional and outlaw country styles, they released three albums and produced hits like Highwayman and Silver Stallion. Their harmonies and collaboration left a lasting impact on country music during the 80s and 90s.

Box Car Racer

Box Car Racer, a side project of Blink-182 members Tom DeLonge and Travis Barker, explored a darker post-hardcore style. Their self-titled 2002 album delved into themes of angst and relationships. The band’s notable single I Feel So gained attention. Despite positive reception, the project was short-lived, with members returning to Blink-182 after the album’s release.

Living Loud

Living Loud was a rock supergroup, active around the mid-2000s. Comprising members like Bob Daisley, Lee Kerslake, Steve Morse, Don Airey, and Jimmy Barnes, the band released a self-titled album in 2004. Their music showcased a blend of classic rock and hard rock styles. Despite limited output, Living Loud’s line-up of experienced musicians left an impact on the rock genre.

Humble Pie

Humble Pie, widely regarded as one of the very first supergroups, formed in 1969, achieved notable success. With Steve Marriott’s distinctive vocals and Peter Frampton’s guitar work, they gained recognition for their energetic live performances. Albums like Smokin’ and Rock On propelled their fame, blending rock, blues, and R&B.

Beck, Bogert & Appice

Beck, Bogert & Appice was a short-lived rock supergroup formed in the early 1970s. Consisting of guitarist Jeff Beck, bassist Tim Bogert, and drummer Carmine Appice from Vanilla Fudge, the trio released a self-titled album in 1973. Their fusion of rock, blues, and heavy rhythms garnered attention. Despite limited output, their collective talent left a mark on the rock scene.

Blizzard of Ozz

Blizzard of Ozz was formed in 1980 after Ozzy Osbourne was fired from Black Sabbath. The band marked Ozzy’s solo career debut, releasing the iconic album Blizzard of Ozz. Motivated to prove himself post-Sabbath, Ozzy’s collaboration with Quiet Riot guitarist Randy Rhoads resulted in a groundbreaking sound, blending heavy metal with melodic elements.

The Traveling Wilburys

The Traveling Wilburys, formed in 1988, was a supergroup comprising music icons George Harrison, Bob Dylan, Tom Petty, Jeff Lynne, and Roy Orbison. Known for their harmonious sound and unique mix of rock and folk, they released two albums, including hits like Handle with Care.

Hagar Schon Aaronson Shrieve

In the mid 80s, the rock supergroup HSAS emerged, featuring Van Halen’s Sammy Hagar on vocals, Neal Schon on guitar, Kenny Aaronson on bass, and Michael Shrieve on drums. Their live album Through the Fire released in 1984 captured Hagar’s energetic vocals and Schon’s guitar skills, displaying a dynamic rock sound. Despite their brief existence, HSAS showcased individual talents and collective musical prowess.


213 was a hip-hop group formed in Long Beach, California, consisting of rappers Snoop Dogg, Warren G, and Nate Dogg. Emerging in the early 1990s, they gained local recognition before their individual successes. The trio’s collaboration was influential in shaping West Coast rap, with their unique style.

Slash’s Snakepit

Slash’s Snakepit was a rock band formed by Guns N’ Roses guitarist Slash. Active in the mid 90s, the group released the album It’s Five O’Clock Somewhere in 1995. Comprising Slash, Jellyfish guitarist Eric Dover on vocals and Alice in Chains bassist Mike Inez, the band showcased a harder rock sound compared to Guns N’ Roses. Their music was well-received, though the line-up changed over time before Slash returned to Guns N’ Roses.