‘The Optimist’ shows Anathema’s evolved style with it being heavily electronicRead more
“Amber Galactic” is more than an album. It’s a spectacular moment in rock and a ‘must have’.Read more
A great musical representation of proving that age only makes things sweeter and better.Read more
Polish prog masters RIVERSIDE, the future of the band: Dear Friends, We’d […]Read more
Today was really to be an all prog rock day with the main headline act being Rick Wakeman playing his acclaimed masterpiece ‘The Myths And Legends Of King Arthur And The Knights Of The Round Table’ in fullRead more
Prog fans searching for a great new band to check out would be well advised to give The Unforgiving Road a try, as it’s a very good album with the right balance between technical musicianshipRead more
On Friday 24th July the weather was raining and very windy. This did not bode well for the first ever Ramblin’ Man Fair festival to be held at Mote Park Maidstone Kent on the weekend of the 25th and 26th July.
However, good old English weather prevailed and the morning of Saturday the 25th the rain stopped and the sun was out, there was still a good wind and this helped the ground dry out. This was what we wanted a great day to start this festival off.
What a difference a day makes. So sang Renee Olstead in the classic song from yesteryear. The day before the inaugural Ramblin Man Fair, the heavens opened and it looked like it could all be a washout. Then, it’s rumoured, Klaus Meine steps forward, has a word with the powers that be, pointing out that Scorpions “don’t do rain” and the day they headline is an absolute dream. Hot sunny weather, the middle of a beautiful country park in the heart of Kent (The Garden of England), real ale on draught (Iron Maiden’s Trooper Ale), a real ale tent and 3 stages containing the best that Classic Rock, Progressive Rock and Outlaw Country music have to offer.Read more
this latest release from the sextant (Damian Wilson, Richard West, Pete Morten, Steve Anderson, Johanne James, and Karl Groom) from the UK has got me excited again about the genre (thank you!). For The Journey (and March Of Progress) should certainly propel Threshold to even greater heights in the futureRead more
Seriously, at times this music feels as though it should be accompanying some massive set-piece stage show about knights and kings etc…Read more