Jon Anderson remembers “And You and I,” which became Yes’ fourth consecutive Top 50 single after its release this week in 1972.
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Otis Redding’s “Dock of the Bay,” released 47 years ago this month, was a labor of love for his friend and musical companion Steve Cropper.
Despite leading his own groups for decades, Nils Lofgren still enjoys the challenge of collaborating with Bruce Springsteen and the E Street Band.
Released on January 12, 1970, “Come and Get It” became Badfinger’s first Top 10 U.S. hit. By the end of the decade, it had brought them together again.
Improvisi’s ‘Live at the Hope and Anchor’ features two sets of improvised and deliciously spontaneous music.
Steve Elliott caught up with guitarist James Calvin Wilsey, who made his studio debut with Chris Isaak on the January 10, 1985 release ‘Silvertone.’
Gilad Atzmon discusses his long tenure with the Blockheads, performing on Pink Floyd’s new album and the folly of so-called jazz education.
Jon Anderson and Trevor Rabin discuss the creative process that led to Yes’ deeply underrated ‘Shoot High, Aim Low,’ released as a single on Dec. 31, 1987.
Tony Levin discusses the 2014 King Crimson tour set to be chronicled in ‘Live at the Orpheum,’ and the return of a very special artifact from long ago.
Roger Hodgson collaboration represents road not taken for Yes: ‘One of those things that fizzled out’
“Walls,” released as a single on Dec. 25, 1994, found Yes collaborating with Roger Hodgson of Supertramp fame. What if he’d become their lead singer?