As technology has advanced throughout the decades, artists have pushed music into the future.
Dismissed as another momentary fad, pretty much dead in the water by mid-1968, the influence of psychedelic rock runs long and deep.
Released in July 1971, ‘Banana Moon,’ the debut album by Gong mainman Daevid Allen, took nothing seriously and attracted high-profile fans such as David Bowie.
Other artists set to play include Haken, King’s X, Pain Of Salvation, and more.
With partner Daevid Allen, Smith formed the first incarnation of Gong in 1967.
The first chapter in Gong’s ‘Radio Gnome Invisible’ trilogy, ‘Flying Teapot’ established the wayward mystique of this most idiosyncratic of bands.
Since time immemorial, we have been fascinated by space. uDiscover takes a look at the many musicians who have played out their obsessions in song.
The 1975 album was the record that paved the way for the prog frontiersman's Top 10 success with 'L.'
Picking the most bizarre concept albums isn’t easy, since the most beloved concept albums are themselves pretty bizarre, but here are a few masterstrokes.
Gong’s energized 'Acid Motherhood,' recorded with Acid Mothers Temple, generated some controversy among hardcore fans when it was released on March 30, 2004.
From arena rock heroes to overlooked masters, here are the best prog drummers who embody the virtuosity and imagination of prog rock.
Arguably the greatest recording of the Pierre Moerlen era, Gong’s 1978 album found the collective at the peak of their powers.
In August 1972, Camel signed to MCA Records and headed into Morgan Sound Studios to record their debut album, which was released on February 28, 1973.
Whether they’re the mastermind of the band or keep the cosmic flights well-grounded, we pay tribute to the best prog guitarists of all time.
Heralding a new development in style, ‘Downwind’ saw Pierre Moerlen’s Gong move towards a pop- and rock-oriented approach at the end of the 70s.