Real simple chord progression, but sounds so awesome if you have someone in the band who can sing it. Steve is that awesomeness starting around 19:20 into it.
Rainbow Dome Musik, should be approached with extreme caution.
Have to agree. I like a lot of the System 7 stuff too (they're great live), but then I've always been a bit partial to certain kinds of electronic stuff, though the beats do get a bit tiring as I near old fart-hood.Allow me to disagree with you on that. As much as I love Fish Rising, L, and his work with Gong (and wish he'd get back to more guitar,) RDM was ahead of its time ambient electronica and very influential to bands such as Orb. You might want to give it another chance.
Some good tunes on that one! Hello Dawn, Light In The Sky, but yeah the production sticks out a bit I think. I can see why some don't like it so much, and not sure what's going on with the Stones cover at the end.but Motivation Radio is not my favourite.
Apparently, that's a '61 Strat. The story goes that he took it to the shop one day (having decided his Steinberger was the ony guitar he'd ever need) and said he only wanted what he payed for it as he wanted someone to get a good deal and enjoy the guitar and play it. At least that's what I'd read a while back, but looking at this, £500 for a '61 in 1985? Dunno.I always liked the look of his stripped Strat.
That's commonly believed, but false. Alan Parker played the guitar on "Hurdy Gurdy Man," as confirmed by John Paul Jones and drummer Clem Cattini some years back.Back to Hurdy Gurdy Man and the L album: the original by Donovan had Jimmy Page with some classic guitar work.