Alan Parsons talks candidly about his solo work, “Abbey Road” and “Dark Side Of The Moon”
In case you were wondering, here’s what Goldmine writer Martin Popoff and his voting army came up with as the greatest non-metal guitar solos of all time (Can you guess which two Martin snuck in there? Here’s a clue: ZZ T_p and F_ank Za_pa).
Though Porcupine Tree has been compared to modern and classic art-rockers such as Pink Floyd, Yes, The Mars Volta, Genesis, King Crimson, Tool, Dream Theater, Muse and even Radiohead, the group’s closest connection to the aforementioned bands lies in its ambition more than its music.
It’s reassuring to know that, amid all the talk of financial woes, there’s still somebody out there willing to spend $12,000 on a Pink Floyd LP. Of course, this isn’t just any old copy of Meddle, but a rare Colombian blue-vinyl pressing, in VG++ shape.
Back in 1969, at the tender young age of 16, I was about to first experience the otherworldly sounds of a British rock group known as Pink Floyd. It was the age of Woodstock, and I had moved with my parents from the sweltering big city of Houston to the pastoral charms of rural Arkansas.
by Michael Popke — If you frequent online progressive-rock communities, you’ve no doubt seen the question “What is prog?” posted countless times. …
If reports are true that EMI is putting the famed London recording studios up for sale to ease its debt problems, the world could find out soon.
It’s fascinating to look back over the past 45 years of Roy Harper’s career and play “what if?” What if, at so many different points in time, Roy Harper had shrugged off his role as one of British rock’s most idiosyncratic cult heroes and marched into the musical mainstream?
“Pink Floyd On Forty-Five” by Charles Beterams, reviewed by Susan Sliwicki.
“Pink Floyd: The Black Strat —A History Of David Gilmour’s Black Fender Stratocaster” by Phil Taylor, reviewed by Susan Sliwicki.