The band's fifth album made the UK Top 20 at the height of the new wave movement.
uDiscover Music presents a specially-compiled poll of polls Rush playlist.
Our prog rock buying guide features some undisputed prog landmarks and lesser-appreciated gems of the genre. Dig in!
Their 1968 album 'In Search Of The Lost Chord' provided the real commercial breakthrough for the band's new album-oriented sound.
In the 1970s, the annual Knebworth festival was something of a British institution.
Hugh Syme has been synonymous with Rush since 1975. He shares his memories of working with “a band that dared to deviate from the norm.”
In 1977, the group saluted what is now the longest-running TV football show in the world.
The band's first album soared to US sales alone in excess of four million.
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.
The band scaled new peaks with their first album of the 1980s.
It was more than a surprise when, on the chart of 6 April 1974, Genesis made their first-ever showing on the UK singles bestsellers.
The band's 1978 album was their first to feature formal vocals and lyrics, and followed film and live recording projects.
Gong’s energised Acid Motherhood, recorded with Acid Mothers Temple, generated some controversy among hardcore fans when it was released on 30 March 2004.
Released in 1974, almost a year to the day after their debut album, Mirage saw Camel take their unique prog brilliance to a new level.