|Thrak On A Plate
|:: Posted by Sid Smith on Sat., Feb 18, 2012
My thanks to Adam Aronson for sending me this picture of his recently acquired personalised number plate.
Displaying 5471 items (Viewing 61 to 70 of 5471)
Jakko & Lenny Henry's New Song
:: Posted by Sid Smith on Thu., Apr 21, 2016
The Cops Don't Know is the title of the latest release from Jakko Jakszyk's collaboration with UK comedian and actor, Lenny Henry.
You can read the backstory to the track and watch the animated video for the song here.
:: Posted by Sid Smith on Wed., Apr 20, 2016
More kind words regarding Live In Toronto from the pages of Total Music magazine.
The Appeal Of Peel
:: Posted by Sid Smith on Wed., Apr 20, 2016
Here's a review of David Cavanagh's biography of John Peel, Goodnight and Good Riddance, in which Fripp and Eno make a cameo appearance, both in the book and beyond it. Check it out here.
Stick Men Streaming Gig
:: Posted by Sid Smith on Tue., Apr 19, 2016
This week Stick Men are streaming a live concert via Darylís House. The concert is Wednesday April 20th and starts at 7.00 p.m. NY time and is available to watch on a pay-what-you-can basis.
Check out the details on how to log in and buy your ticket here.
CHECK YOUR TIME ZONE:
WEDNESDAY APRIL 20
7:00pm in New York, NY
6:00pm in Chicago, IL
5:00pm in Denver, CO
4:00pm in Los Angeles, CA
8:00pm in Brazil & Argentina
12 Midnight in the UK
THURSDAY, APRIL 21st
1am in Berlin, Paris, Rome, Madrid and across the Europe
3am in Moscow, Russia
6am in Jakarta, Indonesia
7am in Singapore
8am in Tokyo, Japan
9am in Sydney, Australia
11am in Auckland, New Zealand
Mister Stormy's Monday Selection
:: Posted by Sid Smith on Mon., Apr 18, 2016
Have you ever wondered what it might sound like if Robert Fripp, Pat Mastelotto, Tony Levin and Keith Tippett got together to play?
Well, wonder no more. Alex "Stormy" Mundy has created a remarkable mix that places all four musicians from three different points in time in one place. You can download it here.
21st Century Basil, Man
:: Posted by Sid Smith on Sat., Apr 16, 2016
Spotted in an Isle of Wight garden centre this very day!
:: Posted by Buddy on Fri., Apr 15, 2016
Never let it be said that here at DGMLive we donít listen, well sometimes we do! Come on point_moot, put your money on the table. The Zoom club 1971 shows are now available as a bundle. The shows, available here to download
45 Years Ago This Week
:: Posted by Sid Smith on Thu., Apr 14, 2016
45 years ago this week, the new line-up of Boz, Mel Collins, Ian Wallace and Robert Fripp were playing their first series of gigs in Frankfurt's Zoom Club. It was the first time Fripp had played on a stage in front of the public since December 1969.
The shows, available here to download, capture the band in a somewhat liberated mood, clearly enjoying themselves with older material and finding their own voice and sound on new tracks such as Sailor's Tale.
Melody Maker's Richard Williams talked to the group after their return from the Zoom Club and was impressed by what he heard.
"AFTER MORE than a year off the road, King Crimson slid quietly back into public performance last week with a hush-hush four-day stint in Germany.
The gig was a warm-up for the band's 12-date British tour, which takes place in May. It was their first live appearance since Ian McDonald, Mike Giles, and Greg Lake left the group following their American trip in the winter of 1969.
The new personnel consists of Bob Fripp and Pete Sinfield plus reedman Mel Collins, drummer Ian Wallace (formerly with The World), and singer Boz, who also plays bass guitar.
In fact Fripp taught Boz to play bass from scratch, starting two months ago, because they couldn't find a suitable bassist.
They played eight sets at Frankfurt's Zoom Club, all of which were taped, purely for reference. The recordings show that the band has grown together in a remarkably short space of time, and is already developing its own personality, despite the fact that its repertoire is mostly songs also performed by the old band: 'In The Court Of The Crimson King', 'Schizoid Man', 'A Sailor's Tale', and so on.
It's a very strong-blowing band, with particular emphasis on Collins's extraordinaryily confident alto and tenor. Abetted by Wallace, he's never afraid to go "outside," and the tapes convey many moments of superb free playing.
Pete Sinfield's use of the VCS3 synthesiser is unusual and highly creative, and the way he mutates the sound of the drums will amaze many listeners. Wallace is not as precise as Mike Giles, but he has perhaps more fire, and makes intelligent use of space and silence. Boz's singing is ebullient and generally controlled, while on bass he's learning how to hold down the time and tonality of Fripp's immensely complex compositions.
In short, the new band will be every bit as satisfying as the old, and the possibilities for growth appear limitless. Bob Fripp was almost bubbling over with joy, after having confessed to extreme nervousness after such a long time away from audiences."
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