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PROG RELATED

A Progressive Rock Sub-genre


From Progarchives.com, the ultimate progressive rock music website

Prog Related definition



No musical genre exists in a vacuum. Not all of the bands that have been a part of the history and development of progressive rock are necessarily progressive rock bands themselves. This is why progarchives has included a genre called prog-related, so we could include all the bands that complete the history of progressive rock, whether or not they were considered full-fledged progressive rock bands themselves.

There are many criteria that the prog-related evaluation team considers when deciding which bands are considered prog-related. Very few bands will meet all of this criteria, but this list will give an idea as to some of the things that help evaluate whether an artists is prog-related or not.

1) Influence on progressive rock - The groundbreaking work of artists like Led Zepplin and David Bowie affected many genres of rock, including at times progressive rock. Although both of these artists created rock music in a dizzying array of genres, both contributed to the ongoing history of progressive rock several times within the span of their careers.

2) Location - Progressive rock did not develop at the same time all over the world. It may surprise some people that as late as the mid-70s the US had very few original progressive rock bands that did not sound like exact copies of British bands. Journey was one of the first US bands to present a uniquely American brand of prog-rock before they eventually became a mainstream rock band. We have collaborators from all over the world who tell us which bands helped the progressive rock scene develop in their corner of the globe, even if those bands were like Journey and were known more for being mainstream rock bands.

3) Members of important progressive rock bands - Although most of the recorded solo output of artists like Greg Lake and David Gilmour falls more in a mainstream rock style, their contributions to progressive rock in their respective bands insures them a place in our prog-related genre.

4) Timeliness - Like many genres, prog-rock has had its ups and downs. In the late 70s and early 80s prog-rock was barely a blip on the radar. During this time artists such as David Bowie and Metallica released albums that captured key elements of the spirit of prog rock and did so while contributing their own original modern elements to the mix.

5) Integral part of the prog-rock scene - Sometimes you just had to be a part of the scene during a certain time period to understand how some bands fit with the prog rock scene of their time. Although Led Zeppelin, Black Sabbath and Wishbone Ash may seem like mere hard rock bands, in their time they stood apart from other hard rockers with their more serious lyrical content and more developed compositions. Put simply, in the early 70s every prog-rock record collector usually had full collections of all three of these artists. These three bands were very much part of the prog-rock scene without being total prog-rock bands them selves.

6) Influenced by progressive rock - From the late 60s till about 1976 the progressive tendency was in full effect in almost all genres of music. Once again, as we enter the second decade of the 21st century a melting pot of prog-metal, math-rock, progressive electronics and post-rock influences have once again made a progressive tendency in rock music almost more a norm than a difference. Yet in other periods of musical history receiving influence from progressive rock could really set a band apart and make them worthy of our prog-related category.
Being influenced by progressive rock is hardly the only factor we look at, and in some periods of musical history it is almost meaningless, but still, it is almost a given that most of the artists listed in prog-related were influenced by the development of progressive rock.

7) Common sense - Nitpicking over the above listed criteria is not necessarily the correct way to evaluate a band for prog-related. Sometimes you just have to use some common sense and look at the big picture.
A very good way to describe prog-related would be to imagine an exhaustive book that covered the history of progressive rock. Would such a book include references to led Zeppelin's 'Stairway to Heaven', David Bowie's 'The Man Who Sold the World' or Queen's 'Bohemian Rhapsody'? Probably so.
- Easy Money

Prog Related Top Albums


Showing only studios | Based on members ratings & PA algorithm* | Show Top 100 Prog Related | More Top Prog lists and filters

4.38 | 814 ratings
LED ZEPPELIN IV
Led Zeppelin
4.35 | 572 ratings
QUEEN II
Queen
4.27 | 670 ratings
A NIGHT AT THE OPERA
Queen
4.25 | 660 ratings
PARANOID
Black Sabbath
4.22 | 477 ratings
ARGUS
Wishbone Ash
4.19 | 593 ratings
BLACK SABBATH
Black Sabbath
4.19 | 540 ratings
SEVENTH SON OF A SEVENTH SON
Iron Maiden
4.15 | 384 ratings
THE RISE AND FALL OF ZIGGY STARDUST AND THE SPIDERS FROM MARS
Bowie, David
4.16 | 356 ratings
RISING
Rainbow
4.12 | 496 ratings
POWERSLAVE
Iron Maiden
4.19 | 269 ratings
HUNKY DORY
Bowie, David
4.09 | 498 ratings
MASTER OF PUPPETS
Metallica
4.08 | 516 ratings
SABBATH BLOODY SABBATH
Black Sabbath
4.03 | 607 ratings
PHYSICAL GRAFFITI
Led Zeppelin
4.10 | 270 ratings
HOUNDS OF LOVE
Bush, Kate
4.03 | 388 ratings
HEAVEN AND HELL
Black Sabbath
4.17 | 156 ratings
SECRET TREATIES
Blue ÷yster Cult
4.00 | 510 ratings
MASTER OF REALITY
Black Sabbath
3.98 | 661 ratings
LED ZEPPELIN
Led Zeppelin
4.01 | 386 ratings
BRAVE NEW WORLD
Iron Maiden

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Latest Prog Related Music Reviews


 Seven Tears by GOLDEN EARRING album cover Studio Album, 1971
3.55 | 27 ratings

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Seven Tears
Golden Earring Prog Related

Review by FragileKings

3 stars This was one of those bands I first became acquainted with in the 1980's when their song and video "Twilight Zone" received a fair bit of airplay for a while. Not bad but not quite my taste. I never knew that the song "Radar Love" was also by Golden Earring, but that song was never totally my taste either.

It was a surprise to me to find this band on PA, but given that many bands of the early seventies ventured into the progressive rock zone there is probably a good reason for their inclusion. Seeing a familiar name, I decided to check out Golden Earring by listening to samples of their music on iTunes. My choice for a first-time purchase: "Seven Tears".

The band's seventh album, "Seven Tears" includes seven songs, each with a distinct style and approach. Rock based to be sure, Golden Earring don't venture too far from just plain and simple good rock songs; i.e. the prog factor is pretty low, thus their place here as only prog related must be considered. Nevertheless, it's a fairly entertaining album with at least one stand out track. If you listen to nothing else, give "She Flies on Strange Wings" a run through. It's the longest track and includes a slow beginning, a terrific rock groove with a bit of swing to it, some great mixing of the bass guitar, a slow and spacey middle part with synthesizer, and a rocking conclusion with saxophones. This is a rock and roll band stretching out and doing something more with their music.

The rest of the album never achieves this level of adventurousness; however, as a rock album it's quite good. "Silver Ships" begins with some acoustic guitar and flute. It keeps to a slow and easy pace with electric guitar and organ joining along with bass and drums. At times it has a bit of an American rock feel to it. "The Road Swallowed Her Name" is a straight ahead hard rock song that fits in very nicely with the burgeoning hard rock genre of the day. This was one of the songs that sealed the deal for me to buy this album first. "Hope" reminded me of Jefferson Airplane in a way, perhaps because of the passionate vocals and acoustic guitar. The song turns electric and includes saxophones, too. "Don't Worry" opens with bass and piano and has a really cool bass groove with a bit of swagger going on. It's funky and hard and the bass and piano lead the music until the guitar solo.

Side two opens with the aforementioned "She Flies on Strange Wings", the real showcase song of the album. Next is "This is the Other Side of Life", which starts with a backwards spoken line that says "Uh, this is the other side of life" in a silly accent (I found this out by putting the song in a music application for iPhone that can play songs backwards). It's a weird number with an odd beat and peculiar vocal style, and again strong piano and bass. "You're Better off Free" is slightly blues-based but features a lengthy guitar solo backed with a simple organ melody. The wah-wah effects remind me of a Uriah Heep guitar solo. It's a good closing song for the album.

Once again, not much progressive rock here but a varied and enjoyable album with some very good songs and one standout track that should please a good number of progressive rock fans. For a prog-related album, I give it a very high three stars.

 Vangelis And The Journey To Ithaka by VANGELIS album cover DVD/Video, 2013
4.00 | 1 ratings

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Vangelis And The Journey To Ithaka
Vangelis Prog Related

Review by ProgShine
Collaborator Errors & Omissions and Crossover Team

— First review of this album —
4 stars Vangelis And The Journey To Ithaka (2013) is not, in fact, a new documentary, it was recorded in 2009 by Isolde Films but released only in November 2013 by Brittish label Gonzo Multimedia.

The documentary, despite the name, doesn't cover any trip Vangelis might have made, at least not in the literal sense. It's the journey of the soul. Vangelis And The Journey To Ithaka (2013) is a film about Vangelis's life but not in the traditional way of music documentaries. In fact, it would be an impossible task to do a traditional documentary about a figure so peculiar as Vangelis.

For Aphrodite's Child's fans a warning: there's not even a mention about the band in the two hours doc. Instead Vangelis And The Journey To Ithaka (2013) tries to show us what the musician really is, not only his music. The two-hour movie gives more focus to his production of soundtracks, in particular Chariots Of Fire, Antartica, Blade Runner, 1492: Conquest Of Paradise and Alexander, as well as the use of his music in the PBS documentary Cosmos: A Personal Voyage.

With interviews from the directors of the mentioned movies and Sean Connery, Hugh Hudson, Jessye Norman, Oliver Stone, Akiko Ebi, Julian Rachlin and many others, the movie tries to evoke the person Vangelis really is. Difficult task.

To be honest, as every documentary that is recorded in many different places and that takes a long time to be recorded Vangelis And The Journey To Ithaka (2013) suffers from a general lack of unity from time to time, but this doesn't really make the final result bad.

The scenes where Vangelis is interviewed and when he talks about complicated issues like the musical industry, his paintings, the death of his parents and the loneliness are essential to try and understand this mysterious figure that seems to receive music directly from the cosmos. And of course, the scenes where he appears playing his 'keyboards', are the special deal in the movie. In fact, it's almost a sacrilege to call them keyboards, in fact the machine he plays, especially built for him, seems more like a spaceship. It's impressive to see him commanding so many buttons, knobs and pedals at the same time!

As I said: the focus of the movie is about his soundtracks and his own being, so unfortunatelly his studio albums or the controversy about his illegal albums Hypothesis and The Dragon are not even mentioned. In many moments the film tries to show how ready Vangelis is to associate images and sounds and how his musical mind works.

All in all, this is a great DVD and absolutely essential to Vangelis fans since there are not many films like this about him. It's also essential to the ones interested in mysterious souls!

Recommended!

(Originally posted on progshine.net)

 Second Nature by FLYING COLORS album cover Studio Album, 2014
4.02 | 40 ratings

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Second Nature
Flying Colors Prog Related

Review by strangelybrown

5 stars Flying Colors - Second Nature

Just sublime melodies and song writing here on what was, for me, a highly awaited second album by this almighty line-up. A huge leap in sophistication has occurred on Second Nature with its beautifully sculpted atmospheres, particularly on the mini-epic opener "Open Up Your Eyes" and the emotion evoking three-part piece that closes the album 76 minutes later.

"Open Up Your Eyes" sets the stage perfectly almost like a Transatlantic number with its climactic, majestic movements and motifs. It's almost impossible not to sing along and get out the old air guitar to the middle chorus and subsequent, screaming Steve Morse guitar solo. A charging build up then leads us towards the looming, massive crescendo 10 minutes in that will leave you with goosebumps.

Neal Morse clearly was hitting his creative expectations with his contributions to the song writing throughout the album. Regarding the vocals I feel that Second Nature uses Casey's tone and range much better than on the first, self-titled album. Mr Portnoy, well he's always exemplary!

The closing segment of the final three parter, "Pound for a Pound" is awesome with its beautiful melody and powerhouse final guitar solo. Other parts to enjoy include the excellent ballad "The Fury Of My Love" and the awe-inspiring Peaceful Harbour.

9 out of 10 from me rounded up as it's my first review on this amazing website!

Keep on proggin!

 Phoenix by ASIA album cover Studio Album, 2008
3.17 | 137 ratings

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Phoenix
Asia Prog Related

Review by OldSchoolProg

3 stars When this album first came out, I was very disappointed. The original line-up was back, but for me, they failed to capture that prog-lite sound of the initial first releases. It was heavily (and admittedly) dominated by Wetton and Downes led songs with very little input from Howe, and Palmer seemed to fade into the background as just another session drummer. Had I reviewed this when it was first released, a 1 star, maybe 2 is where I was at. With the release of Gravitas, I've dusted off all my original Asia discs and listened to them a number of times. Phoenix has come out of the pack of last four albums as a bit of a leader. I am hearing more of that keyboard led sound that I missed initially having compared it to the first Asia release of 1982, Downes shines on Phoenix. To the newer releases Phoenix is the one I would lean toward and enjoy the most. I will always support these leaders and musicians of the prog world, live concerts are still amazing and I will be stuck in the 80's with my favorite Asia releases. Phoenix gets a bump up on the enjoyment chart and I won't be afraid to listen to it in the future.
 Gloomland by ACIDENTE album cover Studio Album, 1994
3.21 | 10 ratings

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Gloomland
Acidente Prog Related

Review by apps79
Special Collaborator Neo Prog Team

3 stars In 1991 drummer Bruno Mega decided to part ways with Acidente and he was replaced by Mario Costa.Paulo Malaria took his new formation to the 806 Digital Studios in Rio De Janeiro in October 92' and in November of the following year all the work related to the new studio album ''Gloomland'' had been done.The album was originally released in about 500 copies on Malaria's own Stolen Records label.

No prog epics or supernatural arrangements, Acidente continue to develop short and efficient compositions with a deep sense of melody and atmosphere, coming close to the style of compatriots DOGMA, Ken Senior's EVOLUTION or even the premature efforts of some Italian bands like SITHONIA or IL CASTELLO DI ATLANTE (minus the violin).The marching and smooth guitar parts are reminiscent of CAMEL and the album contains a good mixture of synthesizers and organs to combine old and recent days of the prog world.The music is mainly instrumental, swirling mostly around Symphonic Rock and Neo Prog, featuring also some great piano tunes and groovy rhythms, not to mention the rural, Brazilian influences during the limited but always charming acoustic textures.Three quarters of the hour since the kick off of this release the listener will be sunk into a sea of majestic melodies and optimistic moods with some retro blinks and satisfying, lush arrangements with symphonic and melodic orientations.Last fifteen minutes are not that good I am afraid.The vocal tracks are rather cheap, both lyrically and musically, with a pretty commercial sound with AOR leanings, while the attempts of the group on some bluesy numbers are questionable.Fortunately the bulk of the compositions is rewarding, always well-crafted and detailed without excessive workouts and full respect for the 70's.

Mostly instrumental and highly melodicProg Rock.Forget about the vocal pieces, every band deserves some room for mediocre compositions, but most part of ''Gloomland'' is fine Progressive Rock with memorable tunes and an elaborate sound.Recommended.

 New Live Dates, Volume Two by WISHBONE ASH album cover Live, 2007
4.00 | 6 ratings

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New Live Dates, Volume Two
Wishbone Ash Prog Related

Review by AlanB

4 stars This album, together with the previously-released New Live Dates Volume 1, represents the set list played by Martin Turner's band (at the time called Martin Turner's Wishbone Ash) in their early days following the band's formation in 2005. It includes a guest appearance by original Wishbone Ash guitarist Ted Turner, who on this disc plays guitar and lead vocals on two songs. The first is a song which he wrote, Why Don't We, and the ten minute version here is a real tour-de-force. The other song featuring Ted is the crowd-pleasing encore number "Jailbait."

The selection of songs on the album represents a good spread of material from the Wishbone Ash back catalogue (or at least the times when Martin Turner was in the band), and for me the most appealing tracks are the live rarities, including Diamond Jack and Say Goodbye. The latter is one of the band's most underated songs, having the misfortune of being the final track on the awful "Locked In" album. Being freed from the rest of that album here, it has had new life breathed into it. Keith Buck's guitar solo is a highlight.

Martin Turner and his band have managed to recreate the original sound of the classic Wishbone Ash era and put together a fine pair of live albums in New Live Dates 1 and 2.

 The 2nd Law by MUSE album cover Studio Album, 2012
3.28 | 146 ratings

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The 2nd Law
Muse Prog Related

Review by russellk
Prog Reviewer

2 stars "MUSE will eat itself," my son predicted confidently in 2009 as we listened in mounting horror to 'The Resistance'. "And it will happen with their next album." Well, what do you know, he was right. Sadly.

BELLAMY's songwriting has always been key to this band, and on this album he appears to have mellowed into inevitable, if premature, middle-age. His songs are a little rotund around the middle, a little too comfortable, a little - pleasant. Any raunchiness is faked (I submit the execrable faux-funky 'Panic Station' as an example). The band is now institutionalised, a national treasure, as demonstrated by their invitation to write a song for the London Olympics - which produced the single worst song in the history of event-based music ('Survival'). I feel embarrassed just listening to it. And it gets its own prelude! Really. The schmaltzy ballads and fake concert hall piano twirls ('Explorers', I'm looking at you) are grating. Only at the end of the album does he bestir himself to produce something listenable - both parts of the title track are corkers for different reasons. Finally some sinew visible under the layers of fat, some beauty emerges from the confected landscape. Bonus: the tracks make an important point. Two tracks for the MUSE playlist.

Two other musicians play with him, though at times they're hard to spot. One of them gets to write and sing a couple of songs. Ah, band democracy. Well, they're better than some of the stinkers BELLAMY perpetrates on us.

I wish I had better news to report.

 Second Nature by FLYING COLORS album cover Studio Album, 2014
4.02 | 40 ratings

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Second Nature
Flying Colors Prog Related

Review by AlanB

4 stars The first album by Flying Colors got mixed reviews. Some people loved it (I was one of those) whilst others were disappointed that a band that included Mike Portnoy and Neal Morse had made an album that wasn't very "prog." Well, the second album from this band can't be criticised in that way because this is most definitely a prog album. Opening with a 12 minute song, and ending with a 12 minute, three part suite, these are the obvious progressive songs, but most of the shorter songs also mix pop/rock with progressive elements.

So, starting at the beginning, Open Up Your Eyes is like a mini-Transatlantic epic, with the first four minutes consisting of an instrumental overture before the vocal come in. There are plenty of swirling keyboards and lead guitar, and Portnoy's characteristic drumming is there too (something that was largely absent from the first album.) The next two tracks are more in a heavy metal style, something not usually to my taste, but certainly Mask Machine has a catchy hook and is an obvious choice for a single. After Bombs Away comes a more straightforward ballad, then the rocker A Place In Your World with some nice guitar riffs and keyboard lines, plus a singalong chorus. Lost Without You is another Power Ballad and the shortest song on the album at under 5 minutes. Then we get to the point at which the album really hits the heights. I defy anyone to listen to the last 3 tracks, one after the other, and not be amazed at the genius of this band. Kicking off with One Love Forever, which has an infectious acoustic guitar riff and a celtic feel, we then move on to what is probably my favourite song on the album. Peaceful Harbour has a beautiful spiritual feel to it, and the beginning and end put me in mind of Mostly Autumn. Finally we have a real gem. Cosmic Symphony is a three part suite with sections approximately three, three and six minutes long. It starts with thunder and rain effects and a simple repeated piano line before vocals, drums and guitar come in. Finally these are joined by a melodic bass line. The second section is more jazz keyboard based and then we move on to the final part which reminded me of REM. The song ends with the same piano line and thunder effects which began it.

A superb album, even better than their first and certainly proggier.

 Antipop by PRIMUS album cover Studio Album, 1999
3.50 | 62 ratings

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Antipop
Primus Prog Related

Review by TCat

4 stars I don't think this deserves such a low rating. Maybe it's a little different from Primus' other releases because the rough edges have been mostly removed on this album that were very apparent on all of their other releases. The production seems to be a little higher quality and this smooth's out Les' vocals and also the instrumentals. I really believe that is what is missing here and that is what everyone is having a hard time with this album. However, the playing and the song structure is still top notch. The reviewers here keep saying that they don't know what is missing, but for my ears, I know its the rough edges that are missing. Still, I don't think that should merit a rating below 4. Previously, the overall rating was lower, now with time, it is slowly climbing closer to where it should be. To me, the smoother side of Primus (even though were talking smoother in relativity to their previous albums, new listeners will listen to this and say "Smooth?....WTF?") is still worth a listen. Other than the fact that the sound is missing the rough edges, this is still enjoyable....the funkiness, the crazy bass and guitar hooks, they are still there. And then there is still that feeling that Les Claypool is like a demented uncle that wants to sit you on his lap, tell you a story to make you laugh and feel a little uneasy, and then think "How the hell did I end up on this mad man's lap?" 4 stars is a fair rating in my mind.
 Seventh Son Of A Seventh Son by IRON MAIDEN album cover Studio Album, 1988
4.19 | 540 ratings

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Seventh Son Of A Seventh Son
Iron Maiden Prog Related

Review by siLLy puPPy
Prog Reviewer

5 stars Here it is. The album that IRON MAIDEN had been hinting at finally coming to fruition. Steve Harris' progressive rock influences had been showing themselves from the very first album and creeping their way into each album with an ever stronger presence until on "Powerslave" the fully formed progressive behemoth "Rime Of The Ancient Mariner" reared its monstrous almost 14 minute head. Surprised was I that the next album "Somewhere In Time" was not the fully developed concept album hinted upon, but on SEVENTH SON OF A SEVENTH SON, the seventh deadly sinful studio album, all that progginess unleashes itself and in a truly satisfying way that makes this my absolute favorite MAIDEN album of their entire career and since I pretty much like every stage of their career (with the exception of the 90s) that is a major accomplishment in my book.

The story and album title comes from the 1987 novel "Seventh Son" by Orson Scott Card, upon which the concept is loosely based. In ancient western myths the seventh son of a seventh son (or daughters as well) supposedly possessed heightened occultic abilities such as clairvoyance, phophetic dreams and the like. The story unfolds starting with "Moonchild" where Lucifer tries to manipulate the parents of the seventh son as to harness his powers for his own evil. The rest of the album continues through the trials and tribulations of the father of the seventh son and son himself learning to control their powers and cope with the clairvoyant visions of their world slowly being decimated by evil forces. All in all the lyrics are vague and have a definite air of mystery which makes this an album that can be interpreted in many ways.

The real treat on this album is the music itself with extended song lengths, multi-segmented song structures, atmospheric keyboards added, progressive time signatures and just the fact that IRON MAIDEN didn't deviate from their sound or formulaic songwriting approach. They simply did what they were already so adept at laying out and simply let the music process progressively unfold when and where it made sense to do so. The result is a smashing success that still sounds like an IRON MAIDEN album but also doesn't at the same time. Unlike other metal bands who were also dabbling with keyboards at the time, MAIDEN used them only to embellish the music and not create a whole new instrumental section. One of my favorite albums of all time that sits well on the top of my huge heap of must-have releases.

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Prog Related bands/artists list

Bands/Artists Country
10CC United Kingdom
14 BIS Brazil
801 United Kingdom
ABEDUL Spain
ABSOLUUTTINEN NOLLAPISTE Finland
ACIDENTE Brazil
AERODROM Yugoslavia
AGNUS DEI Austria
AGUA DE ANNIQUE Netherlands
DON AIREY United Kingdom
ALBERO MOTORE Italy
ALWAYS ALMOST United States
THE AMBER LIGHT Germany
AMBROSIA United States
JON ANDERSON United Kingdom
ARIEL Australia
ASIA United Kingdom
ATLANTIS United States
PETER BARDENS United Kingdom
SYD BARRETT United Kingdom
LUCIO BATTISTI Italy
BEAU DOMMAGE Canada
BIJELO DUGME Yugoslavia
BLACK SABBATH United Kingdom
BLACKFIELD Multi-National
BLODWYN PIG United Kingdom
BLUE ÷YSTER CULT United States
JEAN-PASCAL BOFFO France
THE BOLLENBERG EXPERIENCE Belgium
DAVID BOWIE United Kingdom
BRAM STOKER United Kingdom
BUDGIE United Kingdom
KATE BUSH United Kingdom
BYZANTIUM United Kingdom
JOHN CALE United Kingdom
CARNEGIE United States
CASA DAS MŃQUINAS Brazil
THE CHURCH Australia
CITY Germany
CITY BOY United Kingdom
CLOUDS United Kingdom
STEWART COPELAND United States
CRUACHAN Ireland
MARTIN DARVILL & FRIENDS United Kingdom
BRIAN DAVISON'S EVERY WHICH WAY United Kingdom
FABRIZIO DE ANDR… Italy
CHRISTIAN D…CAMPS France
DEUS Belgium
DIABOLUS United Kingdom
DIR EN GREY Japan
DREAMLAND United States
ER. J. ORCHESTRA Ukraine
ESQUIRE United Kingdom
EVOLVE IV United States
EX CATHEDRA United States
FAIRPORT CONVENTION United Kingdom
THE FIRE THEFT United States
FLIED EGG / STRAWBERRY PATH Japan
FLIGHT 09 Uzbekistan
FLYING COLORS United States
FM Canada
FOTHERINGAY United Kingdom
ELOY FRITSCH Brazil
FUGATO ORCHESTRA Hungary
AVIV GEFFEN Israel
DAVID GILMOUR United Kingdom
GORDON GILTRAP United Kingdom
GOD BLESS Indonesia
GODLEY & CREME United Kingdom
GOLDEN EARRING Netherlands
GROUNDHOGS United Kingdom
GTR United Kingdom
GUDDAL (YNGVE) & MATTE (ROGER T.) Norway
GYGAFO United Kingdom
THE HAPPENINGS FOUR Japan
HELP YOURSELF United Kingdom
KEN HENSLEY United Kingdom
ROGER HODGSON United Kingdom
HORIZONT Sweden
INDIGO Austria
IRON MAIDEN United Kingdom
JACKSON HEIGHTS United Kingdom
JAPAN United Kingdom
JEAN-MICHEL JARRE France
JON & VANGELIS United Kingdom
BRYAN JOSH United Kingdom
JOURNEY United States
KALEVALA Finland
ERIC KAMPMAN United States
KESTREL United Kingdom
KING'S X United States
KINO United Kingdom
KLAATU Canada
KORNELIJE KOVAC / KORNELL KOVACH Yugoslavia
KREUZWEG Germany
GREG LAKE United Kingdom
LANA LANE United States
LED ZEPPELIN United Kingdom
GEDDY LEE Canada
JOSIPA LISAC Yugoslavia
JON LORD United Kingdom
MAGELLANMUSIC United States
MAGNA CARTA United Kingdom
MAGNUM United Kingdom
YNGWIE MALMSTEEN Sweden
MŇNS MOSSA Sweden
GERARD MANSET France
PHIL MANZANERA United Kingdom
NICK MASON United Kingdom
MASTERPLAN Multi-National
MATTER OF TASTE Austria
PETER MATUCHNIAK United States
MAX WEBSTER Canada
MERCURY REV United States
METALLICA United States
MINDFIELDS Poland
MOONDANCER Japan
MUSE United Kingdom
NOW United States
OFFENBACH Canada
OM ART FORMATION Bulgaria
OYSTERHEAD United States
PAGE AND PLANT United Kingdom
THE PARLOUR BAND United Kingdom
ALAN PARSONS BAND United Kingdom
PHISH United States
I POOH Italy
DAVORIN POPOVIC Yugoslavia
PRIMUS United States
QUEEN United Kingdom
RAIN FOR A DAY Germany
RAINBOW Multi-National
TERRY RILEY United States
LAZA RISTOVSKI Yugoslavia
ROCKFOUR Israel
MIKE RUTHERFORD United Kingdom
SADISTIC MIKA BAND Japan
SATIN WHALE Germany
SERU GIRAN Argentina
SIGNS OF ONE Canada
PETER SINFIELD United Kingdom
SLINT United States
SOLSTICE COIL Israel
STEELEYE SPAN United Kingdom
STRAWBERRY FIELDS Poland
STREAM OF PASSION Netherlands
STYX United States
SUI GENERIS Argentina
SUPER FURRY ANIMALS United Kingdom
SVANN Poland
SYMPHONIC SLAM Canada
SYNERGY United States
SYNOPSIS Estonia
ALDO TAGLIAPIETRA Italy
TALKING HEADS United States
TAMOUZ Israel
TANTALUS United Kingdom
TIRED TREE Sweden
TITANIC Norway
TOY MATINEE United States
TRAVELLERS Poland
TRIANGULUS Sweden
TRICANTROPUS Spain
TRIUMPH Canada
STEVE VAI United States
VANGELIS Greece
VICTOR Canada
OLIVER WAKEMAN United Kingdom
WALRUS Japan
JOHN WETTON United Kingdom
WHALEFEATHERS United States
WHEATSTONE BRIDGE United States
WHIMWISE United Kingdom
WHITE United Kingdom
WISHBONE ASH United Kingdom
THE WISHING TREE United Kingdom
ERIC WOOLFSON United Kingdom
ZON Canada

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