In the late 60s, the quaint, historic city of Canterbury birthed a scene defined by its breezy, jazz-influenced vibe, quirky lyrics, and refusal to take itself too seriously.
Recorded live in Sheffield and London, the second ‘Greasy Truckers’ live album features early performances from prog legends Camel and Gong.
Arguably Gong’s finest album, ‘You’ was the third and final instalment in their beloved Radio Gnome Trilogy, bringing Zero The Hero’s story to a close.
With many members of the original Gong line-up returning, this 2009 album presented a fresh take on the band’s much-loved Radio Gnome Trilogy.
As technology has advanced throughout the decades, artists have pushed music into the future.
The first chapter in Gong’s ‘Radio Gnome Invisible’ trilogy, ‘Flying Teapot’ established the wayward mystique of this most idiosyncratic of bands.
In the spring of 1978, Ritchie Blackmore's band scored their highest-debuting UK album to date.
The 1975 album was the record that paved the way for the prog frontiersman's Top 10 success with 'L.'
Settle yourself in for a long, relaxing journey through some of the best ambient music, with uDiscover Music’s Ambient Music In 20 Songs playlist.
A catalog that has attracted thousands of interpretations inspires this look at ten of the best covers of George's timeless work.
The film also features interviews with Virgin Records' Simon Draper and musicians such as Steve Hillage, Jon Field, Steve Broughton and Terry Oldfield.
Steve Hillage was part of Gong’s formative years, recording the ‘Radio Gnome Trilogy’ with Daevid Allen. “It left an indelible mark on me,” he says.
The British rock guitarist is well known for his solo recordings as well as his work in bands like Gong and Khan.
The experimental rock collective has been going strong since being co-founded by the late Daevid Allen in the 1960s.
Gong’s ‘Shamal’ was a transitional LP, bridging between the stewardships of visionary Australian Daevid Allen and the prodigiously talented Pierre Moerlen.