Following Steve Hackett’s departure, Genesis entered their second act with, And Then There Were Three, retaining their prog sensibilities with killer hooks.
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 scaled new peaks with their first album of the '80s.
When Phil Collins took the vocal reins from the departed Peter Gabriel, fans soon gave the new era their seal of approval.
A wryly humourous piece of pop perfection, I Can’t Dance ensured
Collins' son Nicholas has already been performing live on his father's ongoing 'Not Dead Yet!' solo tour.
The band's entire album catalogue, apart from their 1969 debut, comes to high quality vinyl.
In 1977, the group saluted what is now the longest-running TV football show in the world.
It barely touched the UK chart, but the album is revered by fans as a Genesis landmark.
Steve Hackett and his band are to perform a six-date Genesis Revisited tour of the UK in the autumn with a 41-piece orchestra
Tony Banks and the late Chris Squire are to receive special recognition at Prog Magazine’s Orange Amplification presents Progressive Music Awards this week.
So what is it that makes Mike + The Mechanics so good? That’s easy… great songs, great hooks, fabulous musicianship and a sense of space.
Attempting to chart Genesis’ career in 20 songs is a daunting prospect, given the band’s recorded output – both in quality and in quantity.
A new Genesis photo, taken at the screening of their documentary, plus reviews of the TV airing.
Phil Collins, Tony Banks and Mike Rutherford Discuss R-Kive, the new 3CD collection from Genesis.