Capaldi's third solo album features former Traffic colleague Steve Winwood and Chris Wood, among many other distinguished guests.
On February 8, 1969, a new band formed by Eric Clapton and Ginger Baker in the wake of Cream’s demise went into the studio. Blind Faith was born.
How 70s proggers, blues rockers, and psychedelic popsters put the humble flute out front.
If you’re a key member of a successful band, the solo bug will bite. Here we salute some of the most notable artists who found life after the band.
On December 30, 1967, the new band rounded off the year in style by charting with their first album.
Fourteen years after Don Henley's famous quote, the group reunited and returned to the charts.
Few kinds of music are more inherently visual than prog rock. The music lends itself to elaborate flights of fantasy, which is why prog-rock album covers are an art form on their...
Recorded in Germany, the album included tracks from the band's then-current studio release 'Shoot Out At The Fantasy Factory.'
The group took a big step towards their later prominence with the November 8, 1974 release of their fourth album.
Their self-titled 1968 set had the band working with New York producer Jimmy Miller, doubling up between these sessions and his initial work with the Rolling Stones.
'Hole In My Shoe' was atypical Traffic, butit remains a prime example of the post-Summer of Love pop sound that echoed around the UK charts.
'When The Eagle Flies' marked the group's last chart showing with a new studio record for very nearly 20 years.
September 20, 1969 marked a transatlantic triumph for the short-lived but fondly-remembered quartet.
Side-long concept pieces, walls of Mellotrons, keyboardists in capes...such were the glories of the greatest prog rock albums.
The Rolling Stones played one of their longest sets ever at the Knebworth Festival concert on August 21, 1976.