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41

Van Halen- Best of Both Worlds- Dallas 12-91

The Van Halen free concert ( you read that right, FREE ) in the streets of downtown Dallas on the afternoon of December 4, 1991 included this performance of “The Best of Both Worlds”.

43

Bad Company- Run With the Pack- Paul Rodgers, Mick Ralphs, Simon Kirke

Bad Company lead singer/songwriter Paul Rodgers, guitarist/songwriter Mick Ralphs, and drummer Simon Kirke all agreed that being the first band signed to Led Zeppelin’s Swan Song label, as well as sharing management with them, was advantageous. However the expectations for this “supergroup”, containing Rodgers and Kirke from Free and Ralphs from Mott the Hoople, were exceedingly high for “Run With the Pack”  in 1976.

44

Emerson, Lake, and Palmer- Tarkus

Listening now to the epic title song to “Tarkus”, the second studio album in June1971 which followed quickly after their stunning 1970 debut, with Greg Lake’s voice delicately yet nimbly bounding along to Keith Emerson’s piano runs, it’s clear that Emerson Lake and Palmer were much  less “Be Bop a Lula” in their melodic grandeur and much more “Andrew Lloyd Weber”. Here In the Studio is the story in their own words of progressive rock’s first supergroup.

46

Jethro Tull- Minstrel in the Gallery- Ian Anderson

“Light and shade,” Jimmy Page once told me, speaking to the secret of Led Zeppelin’s universal popularity, and never was that combination more on display than on the title song to Jethro Tull’s September 1975 “Minstrel in the Gallery”. 

47

Jethro Tull- Crest of a Knave- Ian Anderson

Beginning in 1979 and continuing all the way until 1987 with “Crest of a Knave”,  Jethro Tull’s fate and fortunes would be quite unlike their first decade of success when the  unique amalgam of blues rock, Scottish Highlands folk, and hard rock, led by Ian Anderson and exemplified by “Aqualung”  and the worldwide #1-seller “Thick As a Brick”,  packed arenas.

48

Jethro Tull- Benefit 50th Anniversary- Ian Anderson

They were the changes  in musical direction and key personnel made on Jethro Tull’s critical preceding third album, “Benefit”,   in April 1970, that provided the oxygen in “Aqualung” ‘s tank a year later.