Roger Waters’ staging of Pink Floyd’s 1979 album The Wall hit New York City’s Madison Square Garden for the first of two shows on Tuesday night, October 5th. The show was just stunning—an audio-visual masterpiece—and it is, without question, the must-see tour of the year.
A quadraphonic test pressing of excerpts from Pink Floyd’s “Dark Side of the Moon” on one side and Dvorak’s “Symphony No. 8” on the other.
Roger Waters recently spoke with XFM London about his upcoming tour which will revisit Pink Floyd’s landmark 1979 album The Wall. In the interview, Waters also discussed his views on social networking as well as the reunion of Pink Floyd for the 2005 Live 8 show in London’s Hyde Park.
Discs recorded solely to impress with sonics may be cool collectibles, but lack musical meaning. These albums are different.
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Roger Waters, co-founder and prime songwriter of the classic revolutionary band Pink Floyd, is honoring the 30th anniversary of the original release of “The Wall” with an astronomical tour featuring a full band and state-of-the-art production of his tale of dissension and metamorphosis performed in its entirety.
For the first time in a long time, The Beatles failed to crack Goldmine’s Market Watch. (Never fear, Elvis is here.)
David Letterman announced that he is starting a record label. The late-night talk-show host’s company, Worldwide Pants, has formed Clear Entertainment/C.E. Music
For collectors of the continuous-loop cartridge format known as the eight-track tape, it is a prize few have been able to find, let alone afford: the Quadraphonic U.K. release of Pink Floyd’s Dark Side Of The Moon (Harvest/EMI Records Q8 SHVL 804).
Alan Parsons talks candidly about his solo work, “Abbey Road” and “Dark Side Of The Moon”