New prog thread.
Discuss, recommend, share.
What did you enjoy the most?
He wanted to as well, mainly because there was too much math rock
He also did this one
What are some significant US prog bands?
can't fuck with the gee gee. Do you even syncopation? Yeah i didn;t think so. Kerry Minear is a genius.
It hurts him to think that she is hurting her by him being hurt to think that she thinks he is hurt by making her feel guilty at hurting him by her thinking she wants him to want her. He wants her to want him to get him to want him to get him to want her she pretends.
progressive love is complicated man
That's because there's no such thing. Prog was about being progressive, and you obviously can't be progressive by regurgitating what was progressive 45 years ago. Modern prog is the antithesis of musical progression.
don't act like we need a thread when this one is just 80% shitposting by yours truly.
also, these sushi captchas are the worst. Who the fuck can recognize 50x50 pixel sushi pictures? It's all tiny junk that vaguely resembles food.
Prog was "progressive" because the songs themselves "progress". They follow a more classical structure, as opposed to verse/chorus of regular rock. It has nothing to do with funny instruments.
Not really. It was mainly about breaking free from the mold of 3 minute A-B-A-B pop songs and the concept off albums essentially being nothing more than a collection of singles, which at the time was a pretty new territory to be explored in rock music. In the process, a lot of other genres were incorporated, but prog isn't called "progressive" because of the song structures; it's because the genre was literally progresssive at the time... and what I was saying is that this is not the case today: modern prog is mostly about imitating the aesthetic of the time which is pretty damn far from progressive. I'm pretty drunk tho, but I'm 97% sure I'm making a good argument right now.
I think we can all agree this is the greatest prog/art rock album of all time.
For one of my favorite genres, prog has possibly one of the most unfortunate names in music history, because people now expect it to be constantly progressive even if it's simply playing under an established sound. People complain all the time about modern prog lacking innovation (which is not even true if you're looking in the right places), when literally any other genre of music that's been around for more than 20 years does the same thing with little complaints, and I think that's pretty telling.
I am agreeing with you. It is progressive because it doesn't follow a traditional structure. Close to the Edge and Starless feel like journeys where the song undergoes dozens of changes, much like a symphony would.