An expanded reissue of GTR’s self-titled 1986 debut finds Steve Hackett and Steve Howe making the surprising choice to take on a Yes classic.
Post Tagged with: "Progressive Rock"
Released on Oct. 3, 1983 as part of their self-titled album, this represents one of the last rickety bridges between Genesis’ two eras.
Believed to be Yes’ first anti-war song, “Yours is No Disgrace” features some of Jon Anderson’s most visual, yet compact lyrics.
Savatage’s classic ‘Hall of the Mountain King,’ released on Sept. 28, 1987, was an eye-opening experience for first-time producer Paul O’Neill.
‘In the Hot Seat,’ released on Sept. 27, 1994, is apparently the final LP by Emerson Lake and Palmer. Carl Palmer explains why he’s OK with that.
Released this week in 1981, ‘Discipline’ found a retooled King Crimson stirring new wave elements into their essential prog sound.
‘Big Generator’ arrived amid much anticipation on Sept. 17, 1987, some four years after Yes’ reinvention with ‘90125.’ What went wrong?
‘The Incident,’ released this week in 2009, helped establish Porcupine Tree as a melodically inclined, less wank-inclined progressive rock band.
This Yes ballad has displayed a striking durability since becoming the unlikely but quite effective closer on 1970’s ‘Time and a Word.’
Supertramp’s elfin, silvery “Sister Moonshine,” released as part of ‘Crisis? What Crisis?’ on September 14, 1975, was a dry run for future platinum success.