Post Tagged with: "Jon Anderson"

Yes, “Turn of the Century” from Going For the One (1977): YESterdays

Yes, “Turn of the Century” from Going For the One (1977): YESterdays

Despite some pre-session turmoil, “Turn of the Century” finds Yes focused, inspired and acting as one cohesive unit.

Yes, “Going For the One” from Going For the One (1977): YESterdays

Yes, “Going For the One” from Going For the One (1977): YESterdays

The meaning of “Going For the One” doesn’t matter, as Yes does more with this abstract gem than their contemporaries were striving for at the time.

Yes, “The Gates of Delirium” from Relayer (1974): YESterdays

Yes, “The Gates of Delirium” from Relayer (1974): YESterdays

Yes sounded looser and more passionate than ever, even as the band lost another key member ahead of 1974’s ‘Relayer.’

Jon Anderson, of Yes and Anderson Rabin Wakeman: Something Else! Interview

Jon Anderson, of Yes and Anderson Rabin Wakeman: Something Else! Interview

The always-busy Jon Anderson joins Preston Frazier for a Something Else! Sitdown that, predictably, covers a lot of musical ground.

Yes, “The Remembering / High the Memory” (1973): YESterdays

Yes, “The Remembering / High the Memory” (1973): YESterdays

Yes’ “The Remembering / High the Memory” is one epic from the world’s greatest progressive rock band which should not go overlooked.

Yes, “The Revealing Science of God / Dance of the Dawn” (1973): YESterdays

Yes, “The Revealing Science of God / Dance of the Dawn” (1973): YESterdays

If something works in pop music, it’s usually then run into the ground. Yes seemed immune to the axiom as 1973’s ‘Tales From Topographic Oceans’ arrived.

Yes, “Siberian Khatru” from Close to the Edge (1972): YESterdays

Yes, “Siberian Khatru” from Close to the Edge (1972): YESterdays

Like its album mates on ‘Close to the Edge,’ Yes’ “Siberian Khatru” can hardly be called your typical rock fare.

Yes, “And You and I” from Close to the Edge (1972): YESterdays

Yes, “And You and I” from Close to the Edge (1972): YESterdays

The opening title track on ‘Close to the Edge’ is longer, but “And You and I” may truly be Yes at the peak of its powers.

Yes, “Close to the Edge” from Close to the Edge (1972): YESterdays

Yes, “Close to the Edge” from Close to the Edge (1972): YESterdays

A high water mark for Yes, the title track from 1972’s ‘Close to the Edge’ was the result of a slightly different approach.

Yes, “Heart of the Sunrise” from Fragile (1971): YESterdays

Yes, “Heart of the Sunrise” from Fragile (1971): YESterdays

Is “Heart of the Sunrise” about the power of the sun – or being lost in a city? Whatever the concept, this represents Yes at the peak of their powers.