David Gilmour | The Voice and Guitar of Pink Floyd | Official Website Genesis (groupe) Un article de Wikipédia, l'encyclopédie libre. Pour l’article homonyme, voir Genesis. Genesis Concert à Pittsburgh, le 9 septembre 2007 : Phil Collins (batterie et chant), Mike Rutherford (guitares et basse), Tony Banks (claviers), Daryl Stuermer (guitares et basse), Chester Thompson (batterie). Genesis est un groupe de rock britannique à classer parmi les créateurs du genre progressif, qui a connu un succès important durant les années 1970, mais surtout dans les décennies 1980 et 1990. Fondé en 1967 par Peter Gabriel, Mike Rutherford, Tony Banks et Anthony Phillips, Genesis a connu de nombreux changements de personnel durant ses quatre décennies d'existence, compensés par la présence immuable de Rutherford et de Banks. Avec environ 150 millions d'albums vendus de par le monde, Genesis se classe dans les trente artistes et groupes ayant vendu le plus d'albums de tous les temps.
Info Concert : la base d'informations et de reservations concerts et festivals en Europe : Espagne, Italie, France, Suisse, Belgique, Luxembourg, Allemagne Live - Genesis In early 1973, Genesis allowed the taping of a couple of live shows for broadcast in America as part of the King Biscuit Flower Hour syndicated radio show -- most of their current set, drawn from their albums up through 1972's Foxtrot, was represented. A few months later, Tony Stratton-Smith, the head of Charisma Records, to which the group was signed, approached them about allowing him to fill the extended gap between Foxtrot and their next album, Selling England by the Pound, by releasing a live album from this same taped performance. The bandmembers, who now say they were somewhat distracted at the time by their work on the new album, agreed to it. And the result was Live, which was originally the only official document of the group in performance with Peter Gabriel in the lineup.
Zegut Foxtrot - Genesis Foxtrot is where Genesis began to pull all of its varied inspirations into a cohesive sound -- which doesn't necessarily mean that the album is streamlined, for this is a group that always was grandiose even when they were cohesive, or even when they rocked, which they truly do for the first time here. Indeed, the startling thing about the opening "Watcher of the Skies" is that it's the first time that Genesis attacked like a rock band, playing with a visceral power. There's might and majesty here, and it, along with "Get 'Em Out by Friday," is the truest sign that Genesis has grown muscle without abandoning the whimsy. Certainly, they've rarely sounded as fantastical or odd as they do on the epic 22-minute closer "Supper's Ready," a nearly side-long suite that remains one of the group's signature moments. It ebbs, flows, teases, and taunts, see-sawing between coiled instrumental attacks and delicate pastoral fairy tales.
Randy Newman Nursery Cryme - Genesis If Genesis truly established themselves as progressive rockers on Trespass, Nursery Cryme is where their signature persona was unveiled: true English eccentrics, one part Lewis Carroll and one part Syd Barrett, creating a fanciful world that emphasized the band's instrumental prowess as much as Peter Gabriel's theatricality. Which isn't to say that all of Nursery Cryme works. There are times when the whimsy is overwhelming, just as there are periods when there's too much instrumental indulgence, yet there's a charm to this indulgence, since the group is letting itself run wild. Even if they've yet to find the furthest reaches of their imagination, part of the charm is hearing them test out its limits, something that does result in genuine masterpieces, as on "The Musical Box" and "The Return of the Giant Hogweed," two epics that dominate the first side of the album and give it its foundation.
Accueil | Phil Collins Trespass - Genesis Genesis' first truly progressive album, and their first record for the Charisma label (although Trespass was released in America by ABC, which is how MCA came to have it), is important mostly as a formative effort. Peter Gabriel, Tony Banks, and Michael Rutherford are here, but the guitarist is Anthony Phillips and the drummer is John Mayhew. Gabriel, Banks, Phillips, and Rutherford are responsible for the compositions, which are far more ambitious than the group's earlier efforts ("Silent Sun," etc.). Unfortunately, much of what is here is more interesting for what it points toward than what it actually does -- the group reflects a peculiarly dramatic brand of progressive rock, very theatrical as music, but not very successful. The lyrics are complex enough but lack the unity and clarity that would make Genesis' subsequent albums among the most interesting of prog rock efforts to analyze.
Ian Gillan - Caramba!