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SPOCK'S BEARD

Symphonic Prog • United States


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Spock's Beard biography
Formed in Los Angeles, California, USA in 1992 - Still active as of 2018

SPOCK'S BEARD was formed by Neal MORSE, who wrote all the band's material and contributed lead vocals, piano, synth and guitars. This is a superb Progressive rock in the Seventies' spirit, full of contrated climates, breaks and complex compositions based on tortuous, audacious and elaborated instrumental developments. They combine strong melodies with intricate arrangements and superb musicianship. SPOCK'S BEARD should appeal to fans of the FLOWER KINGS and UK.

This adventurous band has built a solid and loyal following with their first two releases. "The Light" received rave reviews across the globe and "Beware of Darkness" was by far the best progressive rock album of the decade. The next releases ("The Kindness...", "Day For Night" & "V") were issued to insatiable fans world wide. The next album, "Snow", was the band's double CD concept album in the vein of GENESIS' "The Lamb...".

With Neal MORSE's departure in 2002, "Feel Euphoria" marked a fresh new beginning for the band. The album fueled a new creative period in the band's career. The album was followed up by "Octane" in 2005 and the band-titled release in 2006. SPOCK'S BEARD ended the decade with another discography highlight with the release of "X" in 2010. Jimmy KEEGAN provided some additional vocals on the release and later followed the band on the promotional tour for the new material. The release of "X" marked another turning point for the band seeing that the Nick D'VIRGILIO finally decided to concentrate on his solo career and thus left the band in 2011.

On November 21, 2011, it was announced on the bands official website that ENCHANT vocalist Ted LEONARD and touring drummer Jimmy KEEGAN would be joining the band. SPOCK'S BEARD will be releasing their 11th studio album, "Brief Nocturnes and Dreamless Sleep" in mid 2013.

No matter what happens next one thing's for sure, The BEARD is out there and you WILL believe!

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SPOCK'S BEARD discography


Ordered by release date | Showing ratings (top albums) | Help Progarchives.com to complete the discography and add albums

SPOCK'S BEARD top albums (CD, LP, MC, SACD, DVD-A, Digital Media Download)

3.86 | 669 ratings
The Light
1995
3.68 | 519 ratings
Beware of Darkness
1996
3.76 | 506 ratings
The Kindness of Strangers
1998
3.26 | 442 ratings
Day for Night
1999
4.14 | 842 ratings
V
2000
3.86 | 696 ratings
Snow
2002
3.25 | 390 ratings
Feel Euphoria
2003
3.14 | 395 ratings
Octane
2005
3.35 | 374 ratings
Spock's Beard
2006
3.78 | 573 ratings
X
2010
4.01 | 683 ratings
Brief Nocturnes And Dreamless Sleep
2013
3.82 | 342 ratings
The Oblivion Particle
2015
3.62 | 127 ratings
Noise Floor
2018

SPOCK'S BEARD Live Albums (CD, LP, MC, SACD, DVD-A, Digital Media Download)

3.74 | 35 ratings
The Official Live Bootleg
1996
3.70 | 60 ratings
The Beard Is Out There
1998
3.44 | 36 ratings
Live at The Whisky and Nearfest
1999
3.02 | 74 ratings
Don't Try This At Home
2000
3.75 | 24 ratings
Don't Try This @ Home Either!
2000
3.96 | 31 ratings
There And Here
2001
4.00 | 79 ratings
Gluttons For Punishment - Live 05
2005
3.81 | 60 ratings
Live
2008
3.42 | 26 ratings
Live at High Voltage Festival
2011
3.67 | 52 ratings
The X Tour-Live
2012
4.00 | 28 ratings
Live at Sea
2014

SPOCK'S BEARD Videos (DVD, Blu-ray, VHS etc)

3.97 | 13 ratings
Live At The Whiskey A Go-Go
2000
4.25 | 53 ratings
Don't Try This At Home-Live / The Making of V
2002
4.20 | 56 ratings
Live
2008
4.78 | 8 ratings
Live at Sea
2014
4.58 | 43 ratings
Snow Live
2017

SPOCK'S BEARD Boxset & Compilations (CD, LP, MC, SACD, DVD-A, Digital Media Download)

4.00 | 9 ratings
Don't Try This/Feel Euphoria
2006
4.43 | 32 ratings
The First Twenty Years
2015

SPOCK'S BEARD Official Singles, EPs, Fan Club & Promo (CD, EP/LP, MC, Digital Media Download)

2.81 | 22 ratings
From the Vault
1998
3.27 | 11 ratings
Skin
1999
3.13 | 16 ratings
All On A Sunday
2001

SPOCK'S BEARD Reviews


Showing last 10 reviews only
 The Kindness of Strangers by SPOCK'S BEARD album cover Studio Album, 1998
3.76 | 506 ratings

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The Kindness of Strangers
Spock's Beard Symphonic Prog

Review by yeshead 777

4 stars To say that I've been a Spocks Beard and Neal Morse Superfan for years is an understatement. If I remember right I stumbled on them around 2002 when Neal was leaving the band. I was lead to them via Dream theater and Transatla ntic. I think V was the first I listened to or bought. Obviously within days I had all of their catalogue up until that point. This is the one I seem to come back to more often than any of the other Neal era stuff. Even though my favorite song of that era is "The doorway", and a close second is "Go the way you go", which are on the first two, It's this one, their third release that is the most consistent. Where the first two seem to ebb and flow, this one doesn't have a weak moment on it. The book ends, The Good Don't Last and Flow are great complex epics. TGDL was an instant hit with me, where as Flow had to grow on me a little. I have to admit In the mouth of madness wears thin with me but its still a great quirky tune. The lyrics on Cakewalk on Easy street are quite silly, but another quirky prog tune with lots of neat changes. June and Strange World are definitely more poppy and accessible, but that's not necessarily a bad thing. June is one of Neal's most memorable ballads among all of his contributions over the years. Harm's way is another strong mini-epic that the NMB has even covered recently live, with a very catchy chorus, nice orchestration. and a great bluesy solo from Alan. V and Snow are right behind this one in my tops of the Neal era, but this one is so mature for a band's third effort. It shows how much great material Neal had in him when forming the band. This one doesn't seem to get the love it so richly deserves. Check it out! more like 4 1/2 stars!
 The First Twenty Years by SPOCK'S BEARD album cover Boxset/Compilation, 2015
4.43 | 32 ratings

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The First Twenty Years
Spock's Beard Symphonic Prog

Review by Matti
Prog Reviewer

4 stars Without a doubt, Spock's Beard from California is one of the very biggest prog bands of the modern era, whether measured by the pure artistic achievements or by the commercial success. The 1995 debut album The Light was a bold, uncompromised set of epic symphonic prog at the time when the prog genre was gradually making its return. Each further album, the next two released in 1996 and the fourth one Day for Night in 1999, convinced the listeners of the band's strong personal style that in addition to the YES-like symphonic orientation has complexity comparable to Gentle Giant, but also an AOR-related catchy side to it all, plus the fine. e use of vocal harmonies.

The most notable individual figure in the SB history, keyboardist-vocalist Neal Morse left the band after the conceptual double album Snow (2002) and continued to write and perform ambitious prog under his own name and in the supergroup Transatlantic. But Spock's Beard put their drummer Nick D'Virgilio as the new frontman and soldiered on. Later entered yet another vocalist Ted Leonard from Enchant. For this 2CD+DVD compilation all members past and present contributed to the new epic, nearly 20-minute track 'Falling for Forever'. This Neal Morse composition with three different lead vocals has everything one expects from SB.

The two long discs contain well chosen tracks (1 or 2 per album) from each SB studio album up to The Oblivion Particle (2015). When you look at the lengths -- many of which are well over ten minutes -- it's obvious that we're not talking of a radio-friendly Greatest Hits kind of compilation to lure more casual listeners. Instead this is an unashamed celebration of progressive rock from the mid-90's to 2015, and a good, chronological representation of SB's career.

My favourites include the epic 'At the End of the Day' (from V, 2000) and the emotionally powerful 'Solitary Soul' from Snow.The post-Neal albums are represented equally, and I think that's a wise approach, regardless of how much the listener may see Neal's era as the halcyon days.

The DVD is in comparison the less easily consumed part of this set. It contains at times rather low-fi live performances from the 90's and interviews in which the members look back at the band's history. As usual, there are no subtitles. I felt this retrospective a bit tiring to view. A die-hard fan nevertheless will get a lot out of it, I suppose. To whom is this compilation aimed at? A dedicated fan will already have most of the material on the CD's (no previously unreleased pieces, rarities or remixes here, not that I would want them either), but the DVD and the new epic made for this set will seduce the fans. With a nice lay-out featuring the album covers and an essay written by Dave Ling of Classic Rock Magazine, this set functions as an introduction or as a picture-widener to a prog listener who's familiar with just some of the original albums.

 Beware of Darkness by SPOCK'S BEARD album cover Studio Album, 1996
3.68 | 519 ratings

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Beware of Darkness
Spock's Beard Symphonic Prog

Review by chiang

5 stars With their secod L.P., Spock's Beard give us a great album that really have two parts. The first half show us what have they learn from the old proggies: 1. "Beware of Darkness" is a cover of George Harrison's jewel that is really: Harrison meets Yes's "Siberian Kathru". 2. "Thoughts" is a tribute to Gentle Giant's "Knots". 3. "The Doorway" is a son of Genesis' "Firth of Fifth" 4. "Chatauqua" is a tribute to Steve Howe's spanish guitar songs. The second half is what they can do with all that. They take all the previous and made their own songs: 5."Walking on the wind", is an epic very well constructed. 6: "Waste away" takes the popish Morse side and constructs a nice song. 7. "Time has come" is a suite, that sometimes souds like "Supper's Readdy", but doesn't fly so high. Indeed, for 1996 standards, is a very good album. In fact is one of m y favourite albums. It got the sound that I like in prog music.
 X by SPOCK'S BEARD album cover Studio Album, 2010
3.78 | 573 ratings

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X
Spock's Beard Symphonic Prog

Review by friso
Prog Reviewer

2 stars In recent years I've gained some interest in modern prog by buying some recent vinyl releases of Kaipa, Pendragon, IQ, Galahad and The Flower Kings. Exploring an album by Spock's Beard felt like a logical next step. I must admit; this album sums up all negative ideas I had about modern prog. To poppy, to focused on canonical exploitation and without an own unique vibe or some personality in the performances. Luckily the album gets slightly better after its false start; there are few songs as unappealing as the uneventful sympho-pop and Blue Oyster Cult imitation 'Edge of the In-Between'. The album shows endless hints to the progressive styles of bands like Kansas, Pink Floyd (even 'Atom Heart Mother'), Genesis, Yes, Gentle Giant and some prog-related groups, without ever capturing some these original recording's main strengths. The overal impact of the record is that of a band playing on the background, whereas my few experiences with early Spock's Beard music is that of being at least impressed by its frontal imminent impact. An atmospheric neo-prog type song like 'The Man Behind the Curtain' starts of just right and then gets sloppy with weak refrains and out of place bridges with Beatles influences, poppy symphonic rock clich's and gutless Yes-imitations. Spock's Beard 'X' is a record full of musical and production talent, but it takes more than talent to make a piece of art.
 Noise Floor by SPOCK'S BEARD album cover Studio Album, 2018
3.62 | 127 ratings

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Noise Floor
Spock's Beard Symphonic Prog

Review by patrickq
Prog Reviewer

2 stars The first Spock's Beard album I've heard and the only one I own, Noise Floor has its moments, but not enough of them, in my opinion. I'm sure that some Spock's Beard fans will point out that Noise Floor isn't the place to start listening to the band's music, and this may be true. I'm somewhat familiar with Nick D'Virgilio and Neal Morse, and while D'Virgilio contributed to the album as a performer, neither of these well-known musicians had been member of Spock's Beard for years prior to Noise Floor

While there are prog-rock embellishments throughout, Noise Floor is essentially an AOR album played by a neo-prog band. The lyrics are a plaintive/introspective mix not unlike Pearl Jam or Matchbox Twenty, and the music tends to be radio-friendly. Much of Noise Floor seems to be a slightly less metallic version of Dream Theater - - or a slightly less dramatic version of IQ. There are Rush influences and even a nod to Emerson, Lake and Palmer.

If Noise Floor is in fact an AOR album played by a neo-prog band, that's not necessarily a bad thing. The issue to me isn't the style but the substance. Beyond the opener, "To Breathe Another Day," and some passages on a few other tracks, the songs aren't especially inspired. Some feel formulaic. Along the same lines, the playing is good - - very good, actually - - but in places it comes across as clinical. There are no bad songs (I'm including the canonical eight songs as well as the four "Cutting Room Floor" tracks), but that's probably because the band didn't take many chances with this album. Unfortunately, while repeated listens did reveal interesting performance details, it didn't deepen my understanding of the album.

So Noise Floor is nothing terribly special. If you're looking for recent neo-symphonic albums, I suggest Wobbler's Rites at Dawn (2011) and Blomljud by Moon Safari (2008).

 Noise Floor by SPOCK'S BEARD album cover Studio Album, 2018
3.62 | 127 ratings

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Noise Floor
Spock's Beard Symphonic Prog

Review by kev rowland
Special Collaborator Honorary Reviewer

5 stars The first major surprise for me, even before putting this on the player, was to see the return of Nick D'Virgilio, replacing Jimmy Keegan. He has come back in his original role in the band as a drummer who also provides additional vocals, and the band are downplaying his future with the band. "Well, we are very happy to have Nick back with us for the album," says Leonard. "But right now, it does not go any further." "We would love Nick to be able to play live with us again," adds Okumoto. "The trouble is that he has so many other commitments with his time that I doubt he can fit us into his schedule when it comes to touring. But even if we end up finding another live drummer, then we hope Nick will still be able to go into the studio with us in the future."

The other surprise comes when it is put on the player, as this is in many ways the most AOR-oriented and melodically friendly album they have released to date. In the last three albums the band have changed for each release, but never so dramatically that they would lose fans, but instead have taken them on a journey. I am a huge fan of Neal's work, in whatever band he has been involved with, but he does have a very recognisable style of writing and performing. Here SB have evolved, with Ted's wonderful vocals allowing the band to switch into songs which wouldn't sound out of place on a commercial rock radio station. Whether it is the acoustic guitar interplay on "Somebody's Home" or the more bombastic opener "To Breathe Another Day" this is an easy enjoy progtastic romp which had me smiling the very first time I played it and has kept me happy ever since. Yes, there are bits that come across as Kansas with wonderful harmonies, but I like Kansas!

Each Spock's Beard album keeps the listener wondering what the next one will be like, and it is a real shame I can't ever see them playing down here as I would love to catch these guys touring this. 5

 Noise Floor by SPOCK'S BEARD album cover Studio Album, 2018
3.62 | 127 ratings

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Noise Floor
Spock's Beard Symphonic Prog

Review by thesimilitudeofprog

4 stars Spock's Beard ? the very words will elicit shivers of excitement in any self-respecting Prog fan. Noise Floor is the Beard's thirteenth studio album, the third with Ted Leonard on lead vocals, and the eleventh with the mighty Nick D'Virgilio (guesting on this album) on drums. The historical core members Alan Morse, Dave Meros and Ryo Okumoto, have appeared on every album (bar Ryo on the first), and they still combine to create a unique sound that no other band seems able to emulate. While very melodic throughout, Noise Floor allows the Beard to demonstrate that they have retained their identity, despite everything. There might be more immediacy in melody and hook, and there is definitely some progression in the band's compositions on this album. The opening Hammond riff of "To Breathe Another Day" torpedoes into complex melodious power rock, which is played superbly. It is undoubtedly Spock's Beard, and all is well in the world. The second song "What Becomes of Me" starts with the ticking of a clock and middle-eastern themes that give way to some massive Meros Rickenbacker off-beats. One of the world's most under-estimated bassists. The verse is a slow, Leonard meander about the contemplation of life. The contemplation ends with the clock ticking again. "Somebody's Home" is immediately a high point on the album. The song is filled with heart-searing melodies, power, light, shade, counterpointed accents, real strings and just about everything else that any Prog fan could ask for. D'Virgilio's drumming is particularly tasteful on this song, and Morse's lead solo (played with his unique pick-less finger technique) is as powerful as anything he has delivered. The forth song "Have We All Gone Crazy Yet" is eight minutes of Prog heaven. Melodic folk guitar strumming reminiscent of early Jethro Tull leads to a captivating vocal switch between D'Virgilio and Leonard. The verse and chorus are spine-tingling, gut-wrenching stuff, and the resulting composition is as good as anything in Spocks Beard's vast catalogue. This song has everything, and in my opinion will eventually be recognized as one of their best songs. "So This Is Life" is a lazy ballad that has a distinct Beatles feel. It is a great song, and for any other band, it would be remarkable. For the Beard, it's par for the course. There are no low points on the album, but this is certainly the most derivative composition on the album. The sixth track "One So Wise" starts with an Okumoto Moog riff that brings the listener right back to where he/she belongs ? Prog heaven. As elsewhere on the album, Meros shines on this track. His sound and playing are so distinctive that he fully deserves a place among the Prog bass gods. "Box of Spiders" opens with a mystical keyboard riff that is then soon accompanied by complex synthesizer stabs, ascending into keyboard mania. It is a terrifyingly complex celebration of all that is Ryo Okumoto, but it is also clearly Spock's Beard as we know them. Despite the fact that the song is a keyboard-fest, special mention must also be made of Alan Morse's guitar solo, which is no less terrifying. The boys really tortured their instruments on this one. Final song of the album "Beginnings" is a suspense-filled description of a man experiencing a new dawn. Leonard is on the top of his game, and trades vocal lines with Morse and D'Virgilio with ease. The instrumental section in the middle contains much harmonic interplay and a pause that is symbolic of the rebirth in the lyrics. A final note wails into the distance as the album ends.

There is a bonus disc/EP (named "Cutting Room Floor") of four songs that are not part of "Noise Floor", but apparently do form part of the official release. "Days We Remember" is a pleasing yet simple ballad with a strong Styx influence. "Bulletproof" is also a ballad, but contains more of the rousing chord progressions, variation and soaring choruses associated with Spock's Beard. "Vault" is darker in subject matter than most of the album, and possibly would have fit in well with the rest of the Noise Floor album.I suppose a choice had to be made between the last track on the Cutting Room Floor "Armageddon Nervous" and "Box of Spiders". But "Armageddon Nervous" still exposes the Beard at their high-flying instrumental best, and is worth your attention, as is the whole EP. Noise Floor and Cutting Room Floor are sensational and a great listen.

 The X Tour-Live by SPOCK'S BEARD album cover Live, 2012
3.67 | 52 ratings

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The X Tour-Live
Spock's Beard Symphonic Prog

Review by thesimilitudeofprog

3 stars Spock's Beard shows on these two discs that they are still a force to be reckoned with both live and in the studio, the songs off "X" work very well live.

This gig would be the last time the Nick D'Virgilio - fronted the group. The official reason given was that he was to devote his time and energies to his work with Cirque du Soleil. That's the bad news. The good news is we have this set, documenting an exciting concert run-through of the band at the peak of their powers, playing their best material.

Writing reviews for live albums is difficult; am I judging it based on the quality of the music itself, or the exclusively live aspects of it? My appreciation of the original "X" certainly helps me warm up to this performance. This is a nearly two hour recording, split into two halves. The first half of this two-album set is the entire "X" album, although played in a slightly different order. "Kamikaze" has been shifted from second to second last in the running order. The second disc is a collection of older tracks going back much further into Spock's Beard's history with "The Doorway"and "Thoughts" appearing from the band's 1996 second album "Beware Of Darkness", as well as "June" from third album "The Kindness Of Strangers". "On A Perfect Day" from the more recent eponymous 9th album, with keyboard and drum solos completing this second set.

The greatest strength about "The X Tour Live" is also at times it's biggest weakness; the mixing and production. The music itself aside, "X Live" sometimes feels wonderfully organic, overcoming much of the noise that comes with live performances. On the other end of the spectrum, some parts of the show feel poorly mixed and unclear. A little inconsistent perhaps, but "'The X Tour Live" is a fair success for SPOCK'S BEARD, and does a good justice to the studio material.

 The Oblivion Particle by SPOCK'S BEARD album cover Studio Album, 2015
3.82 | 342 ratings

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The Oblivion Particle
Spock's Beard Symphonic Prog

Review by kev rowland
Special Collaborator Honorary Reviewer

5 stars I was absolutely blown away by the album prior to this one, 'Brief Nocturnes and Dreamless Sleep', where the Beard had finally moved away from the shadow of Neal Morse (who actually guested on it). This album shows the band again changing direction, with David Ragsdale being the only guest (and then on just one song), and to be honest the very first time I played this I didn't like it. It just didn't gel in the way I expected it to, and I felt incredibly frustrated and really quite annoyed. There were bits and pieces which felt like the Beard I knew and loved, others which were sort of like Enchant, and others which just didn't make sense. But, at one time SB were easily my favourite band, and 'Snow' is still my favourite album, so could it be as poor as I thought?

The second time I played it I still didn't like it very much, especially when comparing it to the latest album, but I determined not to be a quitter and sometime through the third (or was it the fourth) I started to finally get into the music. If ever an album was a grower then it has to be this, and it must have taken at least ten plays to finally get under the hood and realise that this is something pretty special indeed. John Boegehold was again involved in the writing, but whereas he may not always have been viewed fondly by diehard fans, that has had to have a total rethink. There is just enough within some of the songs and the way they have been arranged (plus Alan's guitar playing is always a dead giveaway) to allow fans to realise that this is a SB album after all, but the guys have switched and shifted into something that while not actually that difficult to get into and understand, does really take a while to fully get the benefit from.

I honestly believe it has taken Ryo this long to really come out of his shell, producing some wonderful sounds and bits and pieces within this album, while Alan stretches himself more than usual, and Jimmy and Dave are as solid as ever. I have loved Ted's voice and performances for more than 20 years, and here he has excelled himself. Yes it is eclectic, yes musically it is all over the place, but don't play this just a few times and put it to one side as it may actually be one of the best things they have ever done.

 Snow Live by SPOCK'S BEARD album cover DVD/Video, 2017
4.58 | 43 ratings

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Snow Live
Spock's Beard Symphonic Prog

Review by Gerinski
Prog Reviewer

5 stars Spock's Beard double concept album Snow was released in 2002 and Neal Morse left the band right away, without ever doing a tour for the album. This caused many to consider Snow 'the Beard's Lamb Lies Down on Broadway', but at least Genesis did tour the album before Peter Gabriel left. So in a sense, dreaming of a Spock's reunion to play Snow in its entirety felt to many like many of us dreamed of a Genesis reunion to play again the whole The Lamb in the 1980's or 90's. Nope, it never happened'

But this time the dream came true. With occasion of MorseFest 2016 and for a one-off concert, Neal rejoined the new complete Spock's lineup together with Nick D'Virgilio to perform Snow from top to bottom. So we get a 7 members band plus a trumpet and a sax for some songs. The 2 drummers Nick and Jimmy Keegan, 2 keyboardists Neal and Ryo (with Neal of course also playing guitars), Alan Morse, Dave Meros and Ted Leonard who sings and plays guitars, and all of them doing some vocals. The venue was Neil's local church so the audience is rather limited, and I envy them.

The performance is top notch and the sound and video quality are very good as you can expect from a 2017 release. You can see that the guys really enjoyed themselves in this gig. Having Keegan as double drummer allowed Nick D'Virgilio to take more center stage and sing lead vocals on some songs, something he clearly enjoys. Alan also visibly had a great time. The only one looking a bit more contrived is Ted Leonard, which is rather understandable being relegated to a small podium behind Alan and with Neal Morse clearly stealing the show with his endless energy. Even though Ted gets to sing lead on both runs of 'The Devil's Got My Throat' and does a lot of backing vocals and accompanying guitars.

As said the performance of Snow is flawless, and as encores we have (yeah you guessed it?) 'June', and the 27 minute suite 'Falling for Forever' including a very nice drums duet between Nick and Jimmy. And as bonus we have about 1 hour of Q&A with the band members, including producer Rich Mouser, and about half an hour interview with Neal about the writing of Snow and the idea of rejoining the Spock's for this gig. Plenty of stuff to enjoy.

So for all fans of The Beard this is a dream come true.

Thanks to ProgLucky for the artist addition. and to Quinino for the last updates

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