Traveling far afield of Green’s regular gig with Alan Parsons, this album is about visceral emotions.
Post Tagged with: "Alan Parsons"
‘I’ve heard people say that’: Alan Parsons addresses Lady Antebellum’s ‘rip off’ of ‘Eye in the Sky’
Does the sun in their eyes make some of the lies worth believing?
The What-ing What Project? Never, perhaps, has a figure in rock music been simultaneously so famous and so … anonymous.
The surprise, really, isn’t how much this sounds like classic-era Joy Division. Electric Litany has made a quick name for itself with its synthy, melancholic etherealism. It’s the presence at the boards of one Alan Parsons. Yes, of Pink Floyd and “Eye in the Sky” fame.
One of the more fascinating experiments in combining rock and science fiction, I Robot sounds as innovative today as it did in 1977.
Prog Collective with Colin Moulding, John Wetton, Peter Banks, Billy Sherwood, others – Epilogue (2013)
The second Prog Collective project holds a series of intrigues for fans of Yes, as still more final recordings from the late Peter Banks surface. Another track features a partial reunion of the Relayer-era lineup
This week brings more last recordings from the late Peter Banks, as the original Yes guitarist joins an all-star cast in tribute to Steve Miller, and some funky cool goodness from Ivan Neville’s Dumpstaphunk.
‘Special meaning, now and forever’: New Prog Collective features more final recordings from Yes’ Peter Banks
Billy Sherwood, fresh off a stint in the reconstituted Alan Parsons Project, has completed work on Epilogue — the second Prog Collective effort. Parsons will be featured on this new album, as well as several current and former members of Yes.
Something Else! Interview: Steven Wilson on classic ’70s sounds, prog’s rebirth and his amazing new album
When neo-progger Steven Wilson says he loves the texture and scope of music from the 1970s, he doesn’t just mean classic recordings by the likes of King Crimson, Pink Floyd and Jethro Tull. He means all of it — ABBA, jazz, the Bee Gees, all of it.
When Steven Wilson decided he wanted to give his retro-cool new solo project the spacious, complex sound of his favorite classic rock albums, he knew who to ring up: Alan Parsons. Even if they’d never met before.