The Canadian rockers’ landmark album, and its iconic cover, turn 40 this year.
The song was recorded at the Manchester Apollo in the early summer of 1980 during the Canadian trio’s highly acclaimed UK tour.
Originally released in January 1980, this landmark release features classic tracks such as 'The Spirit Of Radio' and 'Freewill'.
‘RUSHfest Scotland’ was founded in 2014 and has so far raised more than £41k for cancer charities.
The special show is set to be held in the late Rush drummer's hometown of St Catherine’s, Ontario, Canada, on 16 May.
The profile of the Canadian rock giants was about to rise around the world, as their seventh album hit the US chart on 2 February 1980.
Neil Peart, the drummer and lyricist of Rush, died on 7 January in Santa Monica, CA at the age of 67, following a years-long battle with brain cancer.
The film, which takes viewers behind the scenes of Rush's 2015 "R40" 40th-anniversary tour, features song performances, soundcheck and backstage footage.
The band say they will be "incorporating more sounds, more tones, and taking a step in the cinematic direction.”
The film promises highlights from Rush’s 2015 R40 Live tour, plus backstage footage, exclusive interviews and more.
Filmed during Rush's final world tour, the R40 Tour, in 2015, the movie will be in select cinemas across the world on 21 August.
Of the signings, the Rush frontman said: “We just go out there and get to meet some fans and it’s a really nice vibe."
The graphic novel is an "epic, fully authorised graphic novel chronicles the birth of Rush’s classic album A Farewell To Kings."
In an interview with uDiscover Music, Geddy Lee talks about his ‘Big Beautiful Book Of Bass’ and the musical heroes he’d loved to have played with.
The book promises to include "every setlist, every opening act, and every noteworthy moment, meticulously researched and vetted by the band themselves."