Seen as a return to Camel's principles, Harbour Of Tears represents an extended rumination on 19th-century Irish famine immigrants heading...
A new artist and a new record label were on people's lips in May 1973.
The first chapter in Gong’s ‘Radio Gnome Invisible’ trilogy, ‘Flying Teapot’ established the wayward mystique of this most idiosyncratic of bands.
The band's first album soared to US sales alone in excess of four million.
The jaunt kicks off in Annapolis on 21 September and concludes in Ridgefield, Connecticut, on 13 October.
It barely touched the UK chart, but the album is revered by fans as a Genesis landmark.
The Moodies hit their stride with a memorable fourth album in the final year of the 1960s.
Released in the early 80s, Camel’s ‘The Single Factor’ retains the pioneering prog group’s innate melodic aptitude, and wears its years lightly.
These overlooked 70s rock heroes moved audiences, made fantastic albums, then faded, but are still fondly thought of by diehards. Remember them with love.
Facing the start of the 80s with a new three-man line up, ‘Tangram’ found Tangerine Dream taking their hypnotic instrumentals into jazzier territory.
The ambitious ‘Journey To The Centre Of The Earth’ was recorded on 18 January 1974, as Rick Wakeman recorded live with a choir, an orchestra and a rock group.
The 1975 album was the record that paved the way for the prog frontiersman's top ten success with 'L.'
The band scaled new peaks with their first album of the 1980s.
Funkateers, country stars and punks contributed to the best concept albums in music, proving that prog rockers didn’t entirely own the concept of concepts.
Gentle Giant felt the white hot breath of punk on their necks during 1976, yet they stuck to their guns and released ‘Interview’, a sardonic concept album.
The graphic novel is an "epic, fully authorised graphic novel chronicles the birth of Rush’s classic album A Farewell To Kings."