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It is the very nature of the music that ostensibly serves to move forward to leave behind the familiar and become something removed from its departure point. Thus, progressive rock, by definition, can be said to move beyond its origins. In like fashion, this guide intends to follow suit and accompany progressive rock as it moves forward without restriction. However, progressive rock has now long grown past being an indicator of an artist's forward-moving musical direction and has become tied down to stylistic mannerisms, a fate antithetical to its central definition.
Today, the definition of progressive rock often signifies less about research and more about recapitulation. It does not reflect the eclectic enthusiasms of its origins, while seeking to pay homage to them nonetheless. As such, progressive rock has gathered to itself an assimilative quality whose experiments remain part of the pantheon even when current progress has left them long behind.
The Guide to the Progressive Rock Genres is designed to be inclusive of the various lineages, expressions and influences found in and beyond progressive rock. By seeking to accompany progressive rock as it moves forward, the guide will begin with the familiar and often recreated and move to the unclassified.
In doing so, it will move from music rarely disputed as being "progressive rock" to those genres whose inclusion reflects the spirit rather than the style. It attempts to document genres and not to define or create this is absolutely not a canon , to allow even the most tenuous of relativity to be considered as having relevance.
The idea of genres comes basically from the question "What does it sound like? Whether these traits can be considered valid or otherwise, it is clear they exist, and exist as a trait of the consumer, rather than the artist who often feels such labels to be limiting and corrosive.
The intent of this writing is not to create labels, but rather to document them and explore their connections both legitimate and tenuous. As the central focus point for this document is progressive rock, the first section, IV.
Rock , will be the largest and most detailed. As progressive rock drew in a varying degree of jazz, folk, and electronic influences, these middle three categories V. Electronic are designed to consider the overlap with the first section while moving farther away from the focus as each section progresses. The final section, VIII. Unclassified , moves to the intangible, trans-genre or genreless. Appendix follows to cover the progressive differentiation in the heavy metal genre.
Several terms are used to elucidate a given area in a genre. In this document, the word school is used to indicate a group of artists related to each other by a particular quality such as country, decade, or record label. These schools are given as examples to show trends that will describe and clarify a larger genre or category.
Forms are used to describe a style or genre through which a progressive expression is made or that influences or fuses with other forms of the genre. When forms are described, they are to be considered in the light of the larger organization. For example, when hard rock or heavy metal is discussed, they are discussed in light of the guide's attempt to explore progressive rock without limits. Also, each section is structured to take into account the influences that sparked the genres discussed, to overview major features, to discuss tangential and relative genres, moving to the frontiers of both the avant-garde and the gray areas between.
The idea is to present the areas of progressive rock as something that disregards convention and boundaries and moves towards a wide degree of separation. As stated earlier, the document is intended less to be strict and definitive, and rather to explore the metagenre as a differentiated evolution.
Some band names are linked to their reviews in the Gibraltar Encyclopedia of Progressive Rock and Gnosis web sites. The band names are followed by a colored square to indicate where the link goes: I'll continue to work on it as time permits, but at this rate it will be years before I'm done. ROCK The genres here will all have in common a foundation in rock music as opposed to just a peripheral aspect , mostly as inherited from the rock 'n roll of the 50s through its many metamorphoses in the 60s.
Symphonic rock is characterized, usually, by extended song structures or suites; instrumental, symphonic orchestration whether actually utilized or approximated ; and a tendency to draw in romantic period classical motifs as well as smaller portions of jazz, rock, and folk.
It must also be mentioned that the subject matter in symphonic rock often tends towards topics revolving around science fiction, fantasy and alternative religion. Early Symphonic Rock Attention must be given here to early Moody Blues and King Crimson , whose use of the mellotron approximated a backing string orchestra, but it was most likely groups such as Yes and Genesis who popularized and more distinctly defined the genre.
Since symphonic rock has had a wide variety of faces, a list of these schools by country and decade may be of assistance. These bands influenced all symphonic progressive rock to some degree.
Great Britain early to mid 70s - a lesser known school in Britain influenced largely by or contemporary with the pioneers, include many often mellotron-laden symphonic rock groups such as Gracious , Spring , Czar , Kestrel , and Fantasy , a similar theme ran through some of the mids Australians and New Zealanders like Sebastian Hardie , Ragnarok , and Dragon.
France 70s-early 80s - There are at least two threads of the symphonic school in France's impressive musical heritage. Some bands were influenced by the British pioneers such a Yes , and King Crimson , while others were more influence by the "theatrical rock" of Genesis. The former include Atoll , Pulsar , and Carpe Diem.
The latter, categorized as such due to their use of costumes and stage presence, include Ange and Mona Lisa. Germany 70s-early 80s - Usually overlooked in the shadow of Krautrock see below , Germany had a symphonic tradition also influenced by bands like Yes and Genesis that was apparent in both the West and East Germany of the time. Spain early 80s - A late-starting school initiated by pioneering groups such as Triana and Granada, who blended flamenco and other cultural and regional styles with British influences.
Canada 70s - Influenced by the original British and French pioneers, Canada had a rich symphonic rock scene particularly in Quebec , occasionally folky, with groups such as Harmonium, Sloche, Maneige, Contraction, Et Cetera, and Pollen.
United States 70s - Geographically distributed around the United States were a number of symphonic rock groups influenced by the British pioneers.
These are only a few of the more prolific schools of symphonic rock, a style which is found in a number of countries from Argentina, Eastern Europe and Sweden to Bahrain, South Africa, and Estonia. Modern Symphonic Rock This section covers some of the more recent schools of symphonic rock. Japan 80s - The Japanese school of symphonic rock was largely influenced by a revived interest in British and Italian symphonic rock of the 70s. The scene includes Outer Limits, Kenso, Gerard, Teru's Symphonia, Midas, Pageant, Providence, Bellaphon and others and is characterized by the absorption of these romantic influences into a modern digital framework with occasional hints of Japanese pop music.
France mid 80s to 90s - There is probably a close correlation between this modern symphonic school and its progenitor Musea Records. Even some of the later reformations of 70s groups, such as Pulsar and Atoll, approached this sound. An introduction to this school can be found on the Musea compilation Enchantement.
Italy late 80ss - There is far less of a stylistic commonality among modern Italian symphonic rock groups, but it must be mentioned due to the prevalence of music available. Bands such as Anglagard, Anekdoten, White Willow and Landberk were extremely influential in the revival of a 70s sound that included vintage instruments, yet also incorporated more contemporary stylings, some occasionally mainstream.
As a result, the bands grew quite popular, many of their albums achieving gold and platinum status. Art Rock Another term often used interchangeably with progressive rock, art rock implies rock with an exploratory tendency. Another definition of "art rock" describes music of a more mainstream compositional nature, tending to experimentation within this framework.
Blues Rock Blues rock evolved into more experimental permutations from John Mayall, Cream and the Yardbirds to Steamhammer, Colosseum, Groundhogs, Tonton Macoute, and Bakerloo, due largely to the incorporation of psychedelic and jazz influences into the music. A similar evolution is encountered in the United States with bands like the Allman Brothers and The Grateful Dead whose improvisational experiments on traditional blues forms gave way to the later jam bands.
Classical Rock Often used interchangeably with symphonic rock, the term classical rock most frequently applies to the approach of "rocking the classics" such as approximated by The Nice, ELP, Ekseption, Trace, Canarios, Collegium Musicum and others.
The early Vertigo stable that included Sabbath and bands like Clear Blue Sky, May Blitz, Warhorse and Gravy Train specialized in heavier rock music with a penchant for structural research. Industrial Rock Industrial refers to music with sounds that correspond to those of an urban nature, including noise and timbres often repetitive, atonal, mechanical, and droning.
It winds its thread from the rock section into the electronic, trans-genre and metal fields. Krautrock A term that usually describes the highly influential German rock of the early 70s, especially bands associated with the Ohr, Brain, Pilz, and Kosmische music labels. The varying styles falling under this umbrella were influenced by both German experimental electronic music and the psychedelic rock and beat of the late 60s. Krautrock is often quoted as a major influence on popular artists as widely varied as David Bowie , Radiohead and Sonic Youth.
The term krautrock is also occasionally used to mean German progressive rock in its broadest sense. Latin The inclusion of Latin American styles into rock, psychedelic and blues music was popularized by Santana in the late 60s. A number of artists were to follow, all incorporating Latin percussion, jazzy instrumental improvisations, and organ-led rock, such as Malo and Chango.
The influence of this style could even be found to have peripherally influenced European progressive rock groups such as Satin Whale, Kebnekaise and Modry Efekt. Math Rock Obliquely related to post-rock, math rock largely consists of complex, interlocking instrumental lines over jagged, changing, rhythmic patterns in a heavy, angular musical style.
It is often described as the meeting between punk, hard rock or heavy metal energy and the complexity of jazz and classical music. A good starter list of groups in this style can be found at http: It is likely the term's original meaning referred to a contemporary artist who performed music in the 70s symphonic vein with an eye to modern stylings, technology, and production.
It has also been used as being synonymous with the early 80s English symphonic rock revival. Nowadays, the term "neo-progressive" is often used to indicate an artist's accessibility, mainstream leanings and relative popularity. Unfortunately the term is also used widely as a synonym for pop-progressive or, worse, bad symphonic rock, despite its departure from the original meaning.
This term is an excellent example of how widely meaning can vary. Pop Not to be confused with "mainstream," "commercial" or "accessible" popular music, pop is mentioned here to describe artists whose musical departures still reside within a framework similar to conventional song structures but incorporate an experimental tendency nonetheless.
Many of the early psychedelic groups worked well within pop structures reworking common themes into new and unusual variations. After the psychedelic movement there were a number of groups along the years keeping pop music in the realms of the weird and innovative, including some of the new wave of the 80s. Post Rock Unlike many of the terms here, the moniker post-rock can be traced to its genesis, which was an article by Simon Reynolds in The Wire , Issue , May Reynolds states, "Post-rock means using rock instrumentation for non-rock purposes, using guitars as facilitators of timbres and textures rather than riffs and powerchords.
Proto-Progressive Where late 60s psych ends and early 70s progressive rock begins is often referred to as proto-progressive, due to the music's embryonic similarities to the earliest progressive rock groups. While this is accurate as far as the definition of "proto-" goes, another common definition of this term is sort of as "almost progressive," artists which might bear some resemblance to the genre, but are not commonly considered as such. Some widely varying examples of what might be considered "proto-prog" are The Beatles circa Magical Mystery Tour and Sgt.
Psychedelic Rock A major precursor to the progressive rock of the 70s is the psychedelic rock of the late 60s, which is too vast a field to cover in detail here yet is intertwined inextricably with its musical offspring. Bands falling within this style are often cross-genre see VIII. The psychedelic impact was often felt later in other countries.
In the 70s, Japan also had a prevalent psychedelic rock scene including outfits such as Cosmos Factory, Flied Egg, and Flower Travelling Band, all who often dabbled in more progressive and symphonic modes.
England's revival of psychedelic music paralleled the space rock scene and included artists such as Sundial, Bevis Frond and Porcupine Tree. Today there are countless variations of psychedelic music, and as this guide continues, this is a strain that will continually follow the music into the unclassified. Wire, Dome, PIL, the Minutemen, Gang of Four, Fugazi and Nomeansno are among the many groups operating around the punk spectrum whose music proved how vital, experimental, and, occasionally, technical the genre could be.
Its main features include the recreation of atmospheres that correspond to images of both outer and inner space. Although the inspirations for the music are 70s, the music is also generally informed by death, doom and occasionally math genres, giving it a luster that differentiates much of it from its 70s forbearers.
This is a genre that often crosses over with space and psychedelic rock a la Hawkwind to create hybrids such as Monster Magnet and
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As a follow-up to Tuesday’s post about the majority-minority public schools in Oslo, the following brief account reports the latest statistics on the cultural enrichment of schools in Austria. Vienna is the most fully enriched location, and seems to be in roughly the same situation as Oslo. Many thanks to Hermes for the translation from ricksteineralaska.com Jack Graham 6 years, 11 months ago. Richard - yes, I agree, '2 Docs' is a frustrating story exactly because there are so many potentially interesting noises in it. Sadly, it's a bit like Moffat's style nowadays. The latest breaking news on Odessa NY and Schuyler County, including sports, business, government, and people, with calendar of events and classified ads.