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PROG RELATED

A Progressive Rock Sub-genre


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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 | 815 ratings
LED ZEPPELIN IV
Led Zeppelin
4.35 | 566 ratings
QUEEN II
Queen
4.27 | 665 ratings
A NIGHT AT THE OPERA
Queen
4.25 | 657 ratings
PARANOID
Black Sabbath
4.23 | 474 ratings
ARGUS
Wishbone Ash
4.19 | 590 ratings
BLACK SABBATH
Black Sabbath
4.18 | 534 ratings
SEVENTH SON OF A SEVENTH SON
Iron Maiden
4.16 | 357 ratings
RISING
Rainbow
4.15 | 378 ratings
THE RISE AND FALL OF ZIGGY STARDUST AND THE SPIDERS FROM MARS
Bowie, David
4.12 | 492 ratings
POWERSLAVE
Iron Maiden
4.19 | 265 ratings
HUNKY DORY
Bowie, David
4.08 | 497 ratings
MASTER OF PUPPETS
Metallica
4.08 | 513 ratings
SABBATH BLOODY SABBATH
Black Sabbath
4.03 | 607 ratings
PHYSICAL GRAFFITI
Led Zeppelin
4.10 | 268 ratings
HOUNDS OF LOVE
Bush, Kate
4.16 | 158 ratings
SECRET TREATIES
Blue Öyster Cult
4.03 | 383 ratings
HEAVEN AND HELL
Black Sabbath
4.00 | 507 ratings
MASTER OF REALITY
Black Sabbath
3.98 | 661 ratings
LED ZEPPELIN
Led Zeppelin
4.02 | 386 ratings
BRAVE NEW WORLD
Iron Maiden

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Latest Prog Related Music Reviews


 Astra by ASIA album cover Studio Album, 1985
2.56 | 163 ratings

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Astra
Asia Prog Related

Review by DrömmarenAdrian

3 stars I continue to the third Asia album from 1985 called "Astra" and just as their previous one "Alpha" did I like it. I haven't heard their first, I have to remind me to do it. Now the cover doesn't go in bright happy colours, now it's purple and dark. It's like someone, a girl in outer space with a strange hat on her head. The cover is very artistic and I like that too.

On this one unfortunately Steve Howe had left the band and the Swiss Mandy Meyer replaced him. That guy, on the other side didn't do a bad job so it was not a step in a bad direction. Still John Wetton sings and plays bass, Geoff Downes plays keyboards and Carl Palmer plays drums.

The music is very easy listened and it would be a crime to call it prog. Though have the musicians strong prog connections and the music holds a high quality. I like many ingredients in it. It has a strong flow and many tracks are easy to like such as the closer "After the war" which has great power, emotion and a strong melody. From time to another you could wish that the band had challenged themselves more but I take the music for what it is. "Rock and roll dream" is another pleasant track and "Go" is a powerful starter. I like what I hear on this album, it has as I said a strong flow that invites you and takes you with it through the album. John Wetton's voice is another thing that not goes the listener unattended. It is strong and emotional.

I would absolutely not recommend this as a prog album, that would be an insult to the name of prog, but absolutely for someone wanting a nice collection of songs for a bright summers night. Three stars!

 Fragile by PARSONS BAND, ALAN album cover Singles/EPs/Fan Club/Promo, 2013
2.33 | 2 ratings

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Fragile
Alan Parsons Band Prog Related

Review by davemuttillo

5 stars Fragile, with its accompanying video, is an excellent new production from the Alan Parsons Band, their first new music in four years. While releases have been slow in coming, the end products have all been first class. Fragile is a beautifully layer ballad in the Alan Parsons Project/Alan Parsons Band tradition blending the long running elements of Parsons traditional sound with influences from the past. One easily picks up the Pink Floyd elements in the vocal lines while the keyboard elements and guitar work are squarely centered in the Parsons tradition. Fragile seamlessly blends these two elements together to create another must have Parsons classic. The Cd version comes with two versions of Fragile, as well as, a live version of Luciferama. Definitely worth the small purchase price.
 Astral Projector by ZON album cover Studio Album, 1978
2.79 | 15 ratings

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Astral Projector
Zon Prog Related

Review by maryes

3 stars 3,5 stars !!! In this first work from the Canadian Band ZON "Astral Projector", as soon the track 1 "Put on the Show" starts is practically impossible not make some type of comparison with bands like Styx, The Sweet and Reo Speedwagon and others from prog/art rock molvement from the 70's. Is enough for this inevitable comparison to listen the overture from this first track ( which reminds the track 1 from STYX's -Equinox- "Lights Up"and the track 2 is comparable with lots of THE SWEET songs. In a general way the album is very agreeable and contains excellent vocals and instrumental arrangements. (in spite of some very simple beats and musical themes). My favorite tracks as; Track 1 "Put on the show", Track 4 "Man in the Mirror" with the tubular bells intermission, starting 3 min 20 sec and the subsequent vocals parts, Track 8 "Astral Projector" for the energy of whole music and the last Track "Hollywood" and their Manfred Mann' closing section! My rate is 3 stars, and the detach which the album deserves a place in my collection !
 Flying Colors by FLYING COLORS album cover Studio Album, 2012
3.56 | 134 ratings

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Flying Colors
Flying Colors Prog Related

Review by Tull Tales

2 stars Despite all the cheese on this album, I probably still would have given it three stars if they had just let Neal Morse sing. I intensely dislike the vocals of Casey McPherson. He will be singing along just fine and then inexplicably add this bizarre nasally twang (not uncommon to current pop singers). I can't stand to listen to it.

Some of the extended instrumental sections in the longer songs are pretty cool, but not so profound that it keeps me coming back.

In the end, the album isn't terrible, but I honestly don't care if I ever hear it again. Considering the personnel, rather disappointing.

 Finyl Vinyl by RAINBOW album cover Live, 1986
2.49 | 45 ratings

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Finyl Vinyl
Rainbow Prog Related

Review by Chicapah
Prog Reviewer

2 stars First of all, it's always a terrible idea for any musical group to call anything they do "final." Chances are that a reunion of sorts is in the cards down the road and that happened to Rainbow just like it did for sundry others of their ilk. Leader Ritchie Blackmore said "never again" in 1984, folded up his tents and went to shack up with yet another reconstituted edition of Deep Purple. Lo and behold, nine years later the Rainbow balloon was re-inflated so the title of this record became a lie. No big deal, though. It happens all the time. Anywho, when Ritchie left the purple gang in the mid-70s I not only lost interest in the group he walked away from but I also failed to be able to generate any interest in the new outfit he was putting together. My tastes in music were starting to lean in more of a jazz/rock fusion sorta way in those days and despite how much I'd loved his fiery guitar style up to then I was ready to find other gun slingers to singe my short and curlies. In other words, unless I heard a Rainbow song on the FM I was oblivious to the products of their craftsmanship. Earlier this year I grabbed up one of their albums at random to see what I'd missed. "Down to Earth" was a disappointment and that's like saying the Titanic was a bust. It reeked of manure. However, I've learned not to judge a band by one CD so then I went the safe and less expensive route. In cases like this where I don't want to further invest in their catalog I'll spring for a greatest hits package to get a comprehensive overview of their career. Even better is a live album because you usually get a more accurate bead on what the group was really about. "Finyl Vinyl" fit the bill and I'm marginally pleased to say that at least it was listenable.

The curtain-raiser is "Spotlight Kid." A pompous concert opening featuring Dorothy and Toto leads to a speedy number with Blackmore out in front, shredding his fretboard frantically and as spectacularly as he did with his former combo. It's a good starter tune that gets the juices flowing. "I Surrender" is next and this heavy rocker kicks hard but the song is of average quality at best. If not for Ritchie's blistering guitar ride it would be a total waste of time to sit through. "Miss Mistreated" follows and it's the kind of lead-footed plodder that I refer to as vanilla rawk. It ponderously meanders along and never matures. There are a few studio cuts included and the first one is "Jealous Lover." It's a riff-based ditty that's somewhat unattractive yet fairly typical of the stagnant era it was created in. There's a Foreigner aroma wafting through the track and that should tell you volumes. They go back to the stage for "Can't Happen Here," a song that's reminiscent of DP's excellent "Burn" but without the splendid urgency and inventive interludes being included that made that tune a classic. They churn out a faithful rendition of their hit single, "Since You Been Gone," but, like the original, it leaves me cold as a DQ dilly bar. Too Top 40 for this stubborn progger to endorse. Another studio track, "Bad Girl," is next. It's a formula rocker that I find annoyingly vapid and predictable. Again, it's Blackmore's hot guitar solo that saves it from the abyss. But just barely. "Bad Girl" is a bad song.

Things brighten considerably with the live version of "Difficult to Cure." While its lone guitar beginning is only semi-interesting, that brief exposition evolves into a full band affair wherein the other guys join up to support Ritchie as he proceeds to put on a showcase of his six string prowess. When they morph into a strong, updated delivery of Ludwig Van's "Ode to Joy" it's a nice treat for the senses. Finally Blackmore comes through with the goods. In addition a symphonic string section appears and it's a stroke of genius. This track is definitely the proggiest thing on the disc. (Can you imagine him with ELP?) The extended organ intro for "Stone Cold" is cool but the song that ensues is weak and woefully dated. In that era 100 acts were putting schlock of this nature out every month. "Power" fares no better. It's more of the run-of-the-mill rock that only served to further taint that once proud but ultimately jaded genre and it deserves to be avoided. "Man on the Silver Mountain" is one of the few Rainbow numbers I know and it's also the one I immediately identify with the band. Taped earlier in their career, I can tell there's a lot more energy and effort being put into the performance. Ronnie James Dio's vocal is killer and Blackmore's guitar work is invigorating. I especially appreciate how they effortlessly dive into a fun, bluesy deal at the end. "Long Live Rock & Roll" follows. It's a pounding shuffle that's a decent headbanger as long as you keep your expectations low. Dio's goading-of-the-audience-into- participating segment gets real old real fast, however. The album goes out on a tasteful note with the studio instrumental, "Weiss Heim." Its somber mood is refreshing and highly effective. Ritchie restrains himself and it pays off as the number stays in its gentle pocket all the way through. My only wish is that they would've let pianist David Rosenthal become more involved along the way. He could've made the song extra special.

"Finyl Vinyl" was released in March of 1986 with hopes that it would resonate among the group's fan base who sorely missed their Rainbow fix. It sold reasonably well, reaching #87 on the US charts (not too shabby for an entity that had been dead two years). I get the impression that most of Rainbow's material was penned by Blackmore because everything I've heard so far sounds quite derivative of Deep Purple. And with good reason. Ritchie was the most vital cog in that famous ensemble in their heyday and he took a lot of their signature sound with him when he skedaddled. There's enough good stuff on this record to keep it out of my dungeon but it falls short too often for me to call it average. 2.3 stars.

 Rising Force by MALMSTEEN, YNGWIE album cover Studio Album, 1984
4.15 | 65 ratings

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Rising Force
Yngwie Malmsteen Prog Related

Review by Dark Nazgul

4 stars Baroque And Roll

"Yngwie Malmsteen's Rising Force" first album reveals to the world the talent of the great Swedish guitarist (which was already noted with his previous band named "Alcatrazz"). Although the album is credited to Rising Force, the project is solely owned by Malmsteen, who writes all the songs, also played the bass guitar, and relegates the other musicians, which are very good technically, to the role of supporting actors.

The best songs are the instrumental ones where Malmsteen can show his prodigious guitar technique as, for example, in the classic Far Beyond The Sun, the summa of his virtuosity. Black Star and Evil Eye are great song too. Despite some nice passages, As Above, So Below and Now Your Ships Are Burned are ranked one step below because of anything but memorable voice of the singer Jeff Scott Soto and questionable "viking" lyrics. Icarus Dream Suite Op.4 is my favorite song, and one of the absolute top of Malmsteen's career, with a prodigious performance of the famous Albinoni's "Adagio".

Many people know Yngwie's style and not at all like it: a furious guitar technique with an extensive use of scales played at stratospheric speeds, and a strange mixture of heavy metal and classical baroque. Not always the music that Malmsteen has produced turned out to be at the height of his virtuosity, but at least on this album (and also in the surprising "Concerto Suite for Electric Guitar And Orchestra") the results are gratifying. Although intended only for lovers of heavy metal and guitar, in its genre "Yngwie Malmsteen's Rising Force" is a successful album. Too bad that in the future almost never the Swedish guitarist will make music of this quality. No doubt, this is not a prog album. My final rating is 7/10 and 3,5 stars. Well, I'll give at the end four stars because it is a very innovative album in the heavy metal genre.

Final rating: 7/10.

Best song: Icarus Dream Suite Op.4

 Raised On Radio by JOURNEY album cover Studio Album, 1986
2.39 | 59 ratings

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Raised On Radio
Journey Prog Related

Review by Tarcisio Moura
Prog Reviewer

3 stars Two years after Frontiers came Raised On Radio. And by then, boy, the musical scene had changed a lot, with most AOR groups disbanding and/or losing ground quickly to British new wavers like Duran Duran and Culture Club or to heavy metal bands, from thrash to glam. ROR sounds a lot like the band trying hard to adapt to the new styles, with lots of synths and a very slick production. So much so that they found that they didn´t need a jazzy drummer like Steve Smith, who was dismissed during the recording sessions (although he was credit on 3 songs). Bassist and founding member Ross Valory claims that, tired of ego clashes within the group, decided to leave before the sessions started. Both places were taken by session musicians.

So the band was reduced to the hardcore trio of Steve Perry, Neal Schon and Jonathan Cain, all prime songwriters of the band. Production duties were taken by Perry, who pretty much ran the show here. And it comes as no surprise when Raised On Radio sounds more like Perry´s solo project than actually a Journey album. The savior factor was the fact that the songwriting department still retained much of their former magic: songs like Girl Can´t Helped It, I´ll be Alright Without You and Be Good To Yourself are typical Journey stuff, full of great melodies, power and stunning performances of all involved. Suzanne, Once You Love Somebody and It Could Have Been You are nice, but quite different and maybe a little too close to the 80´s pop cliche. Still, none of the tracks are crap and the fact that Perry is singing better than ever do help matters a lot.

After several spins you get the feeling that Raised On Radio does not achieve that energetic and fresh approach Journey used to a few years before. It´s the first Journey album since Next that sounds a bit dated. As good as the songs are, the plastic synth sounds and the monochromatic drums on much of the tracks take away some of the former charm they once had in spades.

Rating: 3 stars. Good melodic album, but they have done better ones.

 Atlantis by ATLANTIS album cover Studio Album, 1997
3.00 | 4 ratings

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Atlantis
Atlantis Prog Related

Review by apps79
Special Collaborator Neo Prog Team

3 stars LA-based US Prog band coming from the 90's and formed around keyboardist Teknobudd (aka Jorge Vasquez) and bassist/singer Ken Jaquess.Apparently they started as a trio with Matthew Hedrick behind the drum kit and Jaquess handing also the guitars on their eponymous debut, which was independently released in 1997.

They described their sound as modern Symphonic Rock and that's what's exactly going on listening to their first offering, which is pretty complex at moments, visiting the stylings of compatriots MAGELLAN, CAIRO and SPOCK'S BEARD and looking back to the 70's and the epic sound of YES, the E.L.P. grandieur and the pompous orchestrations of GENESIS.But there are no analog keyboards in here and they sound quite modern to a disturbing point at times, because some programmed instrumental parts are pretty weak and plastic.Fortunately the level of the compositions is pretty high with constant changes and extended instrumental parts with big symphonic textures and melodic overtones.Most of the tracks are quite long with CHRIS SQUIRE bass lines and keyboard parts with both flashy and dramatic edges, somewhere between E.L.P. and MARILLION.The atmosphere ranges from bombastic and complex to mellow and dreamy, where sporadic acoustic guitars are thrown in next to an omnipresent keyboard forefront and background.Vocals are pretty laid-back and of questionable range with Jaquess singing in low pitches.But the focus is usually on the music, which is very convincing despite the recording mediocrity.

Solid album, downgraded by the mass of digital instrumentation.Very symphonic at times, full of interesting melodies and instrumental efficiency, but not quite recommended for fans of natural instruments.To my ears it is pretty good and a decent purchase for lovers of the Neo/Symphonic Prog genre.

 Frontiers by JOURNEY album cover Studio Album, 1983
2.80 | 75 ratings

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Frontiers
Journey Prog Related

Review by Tarcisio Moura
Prog Reviewer

4 stars Frontiers was the follow up of Journey´s bestselling album Escape and it came two years after that, showing that the years of constant touring were beginning to take their toll. Still, the new LP only proved the classic line up was indeed their best incarnation and that they were at the peak of their writing and performing powers. A few songs here do remind me of Escape´s style, but in general Frontiers is quite different from their mega seller. Jonathan Cain had relied a lot on piano and guitar for his contribution on Escape,m and here he is mostly handling a lot of synthesizers, while the rest of the band decided to give a heavier and more progressive sheen on the songs.

They could have followed the winning formula of a ballad for their first single but decided instead to release the more uptempo, synth-soaked, Separate Ways (Worlds Apart). Even if Frontiers did not produce an iconic tune like Don´t Stop Believin´, overall this album is more varied, bold and progressive than the previous one. Steve Perry sings in different registers several songs, sounding specially aggressive in the Led Zeppelin-like Back Talk to the very high notes of the slightly jazzy After The Fall. Above all we have the great talent of Neal Schon: his guitar licks and solos as creative and tasteful as ever. Even the rhythm section of Ross Valory and Steve Smith are better than before.

Although only Separate Ways and the ballad Faithfully became big hits, this is the typical case where the album has a lot more to offer than its most known songs. With a perfect production and no fillers, this is a classic AOR album and it came right at the time when the genre was starting to wane.

Unfortunately this would be also the last record done by the classic line up. But what a last work it was! If the genre progressive melodic rock was considered for PA, this would be a five star, masterpiece, case. Frontiers stands as the most progressive album done by Journey during the Steve Perry period. Small wonder it is their best too.

If you like melodic rock with lots of progressive influences you can´t miss this one. To listen without prejudice.

 The Greatest Show on Earth by DARVILL & FRIENDS, MARTIN album cover Boxset/Compilation, 1998
3.93 | 18 ratings

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The Greatest Show on Earth
Martin Darvill & Friends Prog Related

Review by apps79
Special Collaborator Neo Prog Team

3 stars This ensemble from late-90's had to involve the biggest list of Neo Prog musicians ever appearing in the same album along with a shorter one full of rock veterans.It was led by Martin Darvill, who was a multi-instrumentalist but mainly a manager, member of the Music Of Life management, on which the album ''The greatest show on Earth'' was released as Martin Darvill And Friends.The participating musicians are countless, Nick Barrett, John Jowitt, Ian Gould, Clive Nolan, Martin Orford, Karl Groom, John Mitchell, Ian Salmon and Paul Wrightson all came of from the most significant Neo Prog acts of the period, but you should also count the presence of John Wetton, Don Airey, Al Stewart, Noel Redding and Kevin Jones to this list, linked to groups like The Who, Fairport Convention, Rainbow, King Crimson and Jimmy Hendrix Experience.Year of the album's release was 1998.

Musically this was definitely not ''The greatest show on Earth'' as its title suggested, but it is a very strong work with competent songwriting, interesting melodies and tons of atmospheric themes, somewhere between the classic Neo Prog sound and an AOR taste akin to ASIA or DON AIREY's early works.It unfolds like a dominant Rock Opera with Orford and Nolan providing some powerful and bombastic synthesizers and the no less than eight guitarists offering rockin' tunes and impressive solos.As expected from such an album there are lots of symphonic interludes to open the way for the upcoming grandiose music with the poetic lyrics, the sentimental passages and the monster parallels between guitars and keyboards for a flashy atmosphere.Moreover the mood ranges from ballad-esque, sweet themes with a deep song component to fine instrumental passages with symphonic lines, you can even hear to lots of organ runs and, yes, a harsichord in a couple of tracks, to build a bridge between the old and modern stylings.The result is far from complex but pretty convincing, most of the melodies are excellent and the tracks are basically tightened up to form long and emphatic arrangements.But the most interesting part comes at the album's farewell, the 18-min. title track is certainly a great music show along the lines of modern Neo Prog and flirting with the sound of ARENA and LANDMARQ, the AOR vibes are quite reduced and the track contains the finest guitar work of the album over a pounding keyboard atmosphere, fantastic stuff indeed.

As Darvill made his dream come true, he returned to music management, being the founder and chairman of one of the most well-known, prog-related music management companies, QEDG.

Nice mixture of ARENA/PALLAS/LANDMARQ-like furious and intense Neo Prog with the more orchestral side of AOR music.Great purchase for all fans of melodic Progressive Rock.

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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 ÖYSTER 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 MÁQUINAS 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 ANDRÉ Italy
CHRISTIAN DÉCAMPS 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
MÅNS 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
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