The September 2020 trek includes shows at Nottingham Arena and London's 02 Arena.
Big Big Train, Curved Air and Pure Reason Revolution have all been confirmed for next year's event.
Released in September 1973, ‘In A Glass House’ was a major turning point for the British prog rock legends Gentle Giant, setting them up for further glory.
Completing their transition from prog behemoths to more straightforward rockers, Gentle Giant’s ‘Giant For A Day!’ album was an attempt to win a US fanbase.
Artwork may be designed to show off music, but some album cover designers have attracted fame thanks to their iconic work. Here we look at 13 of the best.
After a lengthy hiatus through much of the 80s, Camel released ’Dust And Dreams‘ in 1991, marking a stirring and emotional return to form.
The albums' new editions include bonus discs featuring live and previously unreleased studio recordings.
Released at the height of punk, ‘A Farewell To Kings’ nevertheless proved that Rush could make music on their own terms, and take it into the charts.
uDiscover presents a specially-compiled "poll of polls" Rush playlist.
Artists have long embraced their inner symphonic self as you can hear on these 25 classic orchestral rock tracks, featuring Yes to Radiohead.
With partner Daevid Allen, Smith formed the first incarnation of Gong in 1967.
'A Question Of Balance' included the big hit 'Question,' as 1970 saw the Moodies go from strength to strength.
The Pink Floyd drummer has lately been celebrating the band's early recorded achievements in the live band Nick Mason’s Saucerful Of Secrets.
uDiscover Music salutes some of the finest, most out-there prog rock artists from outside the UK: long may their Mellotrons resonate down the years.
In the summer of 1971, the band topped the British charts with an album that contained no chart singles at all.
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.