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Progeny: Seven Shows From Seventy-Two (14CD)

Yes CD BOX

Progeny: Seven Shows From Seventy-Two (14CD) (2015)

Format: CD BOX

Šifra: 081227956417

CD1 MAPLE LEAF GARDENS, TORONTO, ONTARIO, CANADA OCTOBER 31, 1972

  1. Opening (Excerpt from Firebird Suite)
  2. Siberian Khatru: I've Seen All Good People a.) Your Move, b.) All Good People
  3. Clap/Mood for a Day
  4. Heart of the Sunrise
  5. And You And I - I. Cord of Life, II. Eclipse, III. The Preacher the Teacher, IV. Apocalypse

CD2 MAPLE LEAF GARDENS, TORONTO, ONTARIO, CANADA OCTOBER 31, 1972

  1. Close to the Edge I. The Solide Time of Change, II. Total Mass Retain, III: Get Up I Get Down, IV. Seasons of Man
  2. Excerpts from "The Six Wives of Henry VIII"
  3. Roundabout
  4. Yours Is No Disgrace

CD3 NATIONAL ARTS CENTRE ENGLISH THEATRE, OTTAWA, ONTARIO, CANADA NOVEMBER 1, 1972

  1. Opening (Excerpt from Firebird Suite)
  2. Siberian Khatru: I've Seen All Good People a.) Your Move, b.) All Good People
  3. Heart of the Sunrise
  4. Clap/Mood for a Day
  5. And You And I - I. Cord of Life, II. Eclipse, III. The Preacher the Teacher, IV. Apocalypse

CD4 NATIONAL ARTS CENTRE ENGLISH THEATRE, OTTAWA, ONTARIO, CANADA NOVEMBER 1, 1972

  1. Close to the Edge I. The Solide Time of Change, II. Total Mass Retain, III: Get Up I Get Down, IV. Seasons of Man
  2. Excerpts from "The Six Wives of Henry VIII"
  3. Roundabout
  4. Yours Is No Disgrace

CD5 DUKE UNIVERSITY, DURHAM, NORTH CAROLINA NOVEMBER 11, 1972

  1. Opening (Excerpt from Firebird Suite)
  2. Siberian Khatru: I've Seen All Good People a.) Your Move, b.) All Good People
  3. Heart of the Sunrise
  4. Clap/Mood for a Day
  5. And You And I - I. Cord of Life, II. Eclipse, III. The Preacher the Teacher, IV. Apocalypse

CD6 DUKE UNIVERSITY, DURHAM, NORTH CAROLINA NOVEMBER 11, 1972

  1. Close to the Edge I. The Solide Time of Change, II. Total Mass Retain, III: Get Up I Get Down, IV. Seasons of Man
  2. Excerpts from "The Six Wives of Henry VIII"
  3. Roundabout
  4. Yours Is No Disgrace

CD7 GREENSBORO COLISEUM, GREENSBOTO, NORTH CAROLINA NOVEMBER 12, 1972

  1. Opening (Excerpt from Firebird Suite)
  2. Siberian Khatru: I've Seen All Good People a.) Your Move, b.) All Good People
  3. Heart of the Sunrise
  4. Clap/Mood for a Day
  5. And You And I - I. Cord of Life, II. Eclipse, III. The Preacher the Teacher, IV. Apocalypse

CD8 GREENSBORO COLISEUM, GREENSBOTO, NORTH CAROLINA NOVEMBER 12, 1972

  1. Close to the Edge I. The Solide Time of Change, II. Total Mass Retain, III: Get Up I Get Down, IV. Seasons of Man
  2. Excerpts from "The Six Wives of Henry VIII"
  3. Roundabout
  4. Yours Is No Disgrace

CD9 UNIVERSITY OF GEORGIA, ATHENS, GEORGIA NOVEMBER 14, 1972

  1. Opening (Excerpt from Firebird Suite)
  2. Siberian Khatru: I've Seen All Good People a.) Your Move, b.) All Good People
  3. Heart of the Sunrise
  4. Clap/Mood for a Day
  5. And You And I - I. Cord of Life, II. Eclipse, III. The Preacher the Teacher, IV. Apocalypse

CD10 UNIVERSITY OF GEORGIA, ATHENS, GEORGIA NOVEMBER 14, 1972

  1. Close to the Edge I. The Solide Time of Change, II. Total Mass Retain, III: Get Up I Get Down, IV. Seasons of Man
  2. Excerpts from "The Six Wives of Henry VIII"
  3. Roundabout
  4. Yours Is No Disgrace

CD11 KNOXVILLE CIVIC AUDITORIUM, KNOXVILLE, TENNESSEE NOVEMBER 15, 1972

  1. Opening (Excerpt from Firebird Suite)
  2. Siberian Khatru: I've Seen All Good People a.) Your Move, b.) All Good People
  3. Heart of the Sunrise
  4. Clap/Mood for a Day
  5. And You And I - I. Cord of Life, II. Eclipse, III. The Preacher the Teacher, IV. Apocalypse

CD12 KNOXVILLE CIVIC AUDITORIUM, KNOXVILLE, TENNESSEE NOVEMBER 15, 1972

  1. Close to the Edge I. The Solide Time of Change, II. Total Mass Retain, III: Get Up I Get Down, IV. Seasons of Man
  2. Excerpts from "The Six Wives of Henry VIII"
  3. Roundabout
  4. Yours Is No Disgrace

CD13 NASSAU VETERANS MEMORIAL COLISEUM, UNIONDALE, NEW YORK NOVEMBER 20, 1972

  1. Opening (Excerpt from Firebird Suite)
  2. Siberian Khatru: I've Seen All Good People a.) Your Move, b.) All Good People
  3. Heart of the Sunrise
  4. Clap/Mood for a Day
  5. And You And I - I. Cord of Life, II. Eclipse, III. The Preacher the Teacher, IV. Apocalypse

CD14 NASSAU VETERANS MEMORIAL COLISEUM, UNIONDALE, NEW YORK NOVEMBER 20, 1972

  1. Close to the Edge I. The Solide Time of Change, II. Total Mass Retain, III: Get Up I Get Down, IV. Seasons of Man
  2. Excerpts from "The Six Wives of Henry VIII"
  3. Roundabout
  4. Yours Is No Disgrace



Sleeve Notes - 14 CD Set “Progeny: Seven Shows From Seventy-Two”
As a high school freshman, my shining beacon of sanity in an otherwise hellish world of sadistic jocks, unapproachable girls, and malevolent gym coaches was rock music. When I heard Yessongs for the first time, I was thunderstruck. The energy, the power, the musicianship . . . it was magical. Listening to these recordings 30-plus years later, it still is. Yes in 1972: The Solid Time of Change The story of these recordings begins in 1972, a year of explosive growth for Yes. The Fragile album—propelled by the international smash “Roundabout”—had topped sales and airplay charts around the globe. A heavy touring schedule with new keyboardist Rick Wakeman gave Yes and Rick an opportunity to learn each others’ strengths and sharpen their skills as a band. Yes were well-rehearsed and brimming with new ideas as they headed to Advision Studios that spring with producer Eddie Offord to record Close To The Edge. Close To The Edge was a bold statement in music making and for many, the definitive prog rock album. For over 40 years, in bedrooms, dorms and basements all over the world, Close To The Edge has been absorbed, adored, argued-over and analyzed. It continually tops online polls of prog fans the world over. It has somehow avoided the cliched criticisms of the genre, and earned the grudging respect of those who otherwise scoff at “the P word.” The music on Close To The Edge sounds as fresh and adventurous as ever, despite being written and recorded over 40 years ago. Close To The Edge would also cement Roger Dean’s visual accompaniments to the band, including the now-iconic Yes logo into the overall Yes aesthetic—a marriage of music and imagery rarely exceeded in the history of rock. Everything was positioned perfectly for Yes to hit the road and take the world by storm until . . . Drummer Bill Bruford quit Yes to join King Crimson. The stories, saga, drama, and hard feelings would have been worse in today’s social media era of course, but they were bad enough at the time. A detailed history is easily discoverable elsewhere, but the short version is: Bruford left and a friend of Yes producer Eddie Offord—Alan White—joined Yes just before the start of their U.S. tour. Alan White faced a multitude of challenges in his new role. He had sizable shoes to fill, and only three days to learn the complexities of the music. Furthermore, it would be up to Alan White to bring Close To The Edge to the stage for the first time. In the studio, it was a pastiche of amazing playing, writing, arranging, and tape edits. Bringing it to life in concert would be no small task. Alan White debuted with Yes in Dallas on July 30, 1972. The performance that day was allegedly flawless. This would not always be the case for the next couple of weeks, when Yes audiences saw a bit more of Chris Squire’s back than usual as he turned to help White master the intricacies of rather imposing compositions. Those summer shows were the first taste audiences had of the new songs from Close To The Edge, with the addition of “And You and I” and “Siberian Khatru” to the setlist. The new album’s centerpiece title song made its debut on September 2 at the U.K. Garden Party, where Yes shared a bill with the Mahavishnu Orchestra—a pairing that would have an impact on Yes for years to come. The Close To The Edge album was unleashed on the American public on September 13, 1972, two days before the start of their fall U.S. tour. It

PROGENY LIVE ’72 RELEASES
was a critical and commercial success, peaking at #3 on the U.S. Billboard Top 200.   The enthusiasm for Yes was spreading as fall continued. Word of mouth on college campuses, album reviews, radio support, and strong sales were propelling Yes to bigger venues and larger audiences. The band continued to up their game in both musicianship and visuals. Rick Wakeman had been in the band just over a year, and his playing, arranging skills, and showmanship were now well-integrated. Alan White had 46 gigs under his belt and was beyond the early awkwardness of learning the material. He was confidently putting his own spin on things, and the dawn of the Squire/White rhythm section was well underway. Close To The Edge was receiving worldwide critical acclaim and selling well. Money was beginning to come in, but the extravagances and trappings of rock stardom hadn’t yet found Yes. There were no solo albums ruffling feathers, management shakeups, or other gigantic problems looming on the horizon outside of the usual music business insanity. Everyone was healthy. Everyone’s vices could still be leveraged as virtues. Prog rock was in vogue. The music industry was healthy. Yes had arrived at the point to which all artists aspire: when it all comes together. When the planets align, the gears all mesh, and the opportunity for the best music experiences happen. And when you unleash a band this skilled in that mindset, with material this powerful, onto a stage, the results are striking. Studio Yes was boundary-pushing progressive rock. Live, it was boundary-pushing progressive rock with an extra helping of ROCK. The decision to document the live Yes experience more formally had already been made, with tape rolling towards the end of the Fragile tour and at least three known dates—February 19 and February 23 at the Academy of Music in New York, and February 25 at Brown University in Providence, Rhode Island. Further recordings were scheduled for the Close To The Edge tour. The Hartford show on February 25 (the debut of Rick Wakeman’s famous cape) was recorded but flawed and unusable. At least seven additional shows were recorded on the second leg of the fall tour. Yes and producer Eddie Offord edited, fixed, and sonically sweetened selected song performances that were then compiled into an elaborate three-LP set, Yessongs. This set, with the most striking Roger Dean artwork to date, was released in May 1973. Yessongs sold extremely well, and remains the go-to live album for many Yes fans—and for good reason. Yessongs is the raw, authentic sound of a group whose individual talents had combined to create profoundly powerful live concerts. The intensity of the performances comes through loud and clear, even though it lacks the fidelity of a modern digital recording. Furthermore, Yessongs was the sole official document of the early-’70s Anderson/Squire/Howe/White/Wakeman era, and showcases an edge-of-your-seat interpretation of their studio work. These fall ’72 recordings—the “source code” for Yessongs—miraculously survived, but went missing for decades. Then via a series of happy accidents, relentlessly obsessional fans, clever restoration techniques, and the dedication of the team at Warner Music, the journey from rediscovery to release began . . . Tales From Tapeographic Oceans I first became aware of these recordings’ existence in 2005, while exchanging some expertise with the folks at Rhino compiling The Word is Live box set. Here’s the tale of the tape: The Internet community of Yes fans had forever speculated that there must be something else in the vaults representing the band in their ’70s prime. Yessongs and its later ’70s companion, Yesshows, were the officially released live albums documenting what ’70s-era Yes were capable of onstage. Recordings from the latter-day incarnations of the band were sonically superior, of course, but they lacked that visceral, primal

Yes was firing on all cylinders in the fall of 1972. The prog-rock pioneers’ fifth studio album Close To The Edge was a smash success as audiences around the world packed arenas to see the legendary group perform. The band captured the magic of that tour on its first live album, Yessongs. Released in 1973, the triple-LP sold over a million copies and blew minds with Roger Dean’s iconic artwork.

The band recently discovered recordings of seven complete concerts from the weeks leading up to the shows heard on Yessongs. The latest audio technology was used to restore the reel-to-reel recordings and bring out incredible sonic detail, creating an open, immediate sound that drops listeners right into the front row.
Rhino has assembled three new releases featuring previously unreleased music included on these newly discovered tapes. HIGHLIGHTS FROM SEVENTY-TWO includes 90 minutes of live recordings selected from various shows. Available on two CDs or three LPs, the music flows like a typical setlist from the tour as it spotlights standout performances from different cities.

PROGENY: SEVEN SHOWS FROM SEVENTY-TWO is a 14-disc set that holds every note from all seven shows, recorded in the fall of 1972 as the band’s tour jumped from Canada to North Carolina, and then Georgia and Tennessee, before their last stop in New York at Nassau Coliseum on November 20th. This comprehensive set comes in a cigarette-style flip top box with new artwork by Dean and will be available on the same day.

This was Yes’ first tour with drummer Alan White, who’s been with the band ever since. He replaced Bill Bruford, who recorded Close To The Edge before leaving to join King Crimson. White only had three days to learn the band’s live show before his first night on stage with Jon Anderson (vocals), Steve Howe (guitar), Chris Squire (bass) and Rick Wakeman (keyboards).   

Recorded three months into the tour, these powerful performances attest to how quickly the new line-up came together musically as they navigate hits like “Roundabout,” and complex pieces like “And You and I.” Even though the setlist didn’t vary much from night to night, the individual performances are strikingly different.

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Yes

 Hunter Easton Hayes (born September 9, 1991 in Breaux Bridge, Louisiana) is an American country music singer-songwriter and multi-instrumentalist. He is signed to Atlantic Records Nashville, which released his debut single, “Storm Warning”, on May 16th, 2011. His first major stuido album, a self-titled release, came out on October 11, 2011. His latest work is ‘Storyline’. In May 2014, Hayes notably achieved a Guinness World Record for holding the most live shows played in different cities within 24 hours, a record previously held by hip-hop star Jay-Z. The Storm Warning Songfacts reports that Hayes began his musical career at the age of four, making appearances at both local performances and on national television. At the age of six, he appeared in the drama movie ‘The Apostle’ alongside character actor Robert Duvall, who gave Hunter his first guitar. Before being signed to Atlantic, Hayes released many albums independently, starting with his first, ‘Through My Eyes’, which was released in 2000. ...

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Yes is a British progressive rock band which formed in London, United Kingdom in 1968. They are best known for 1970’s “I’ve Seen All Good People”, the 1972 9-minute US Top 20 smash “Roundabout” and their 1983 #1 hit “Owner of a Lonely Heart”. Despite many lineup changes, occasional splits and the influence of the many changes in popular music, the band has endured for 40 years and still retains a strong international following. Their music is marked by sharp dynamic contrasts, lush harmonies, often extended song lengths and a general showcasing of members’ instrumental prowess. Arguably one of the most musically ambitious bands of their genre, Yes manages to use symphonic and other so-called “classical” structures with their own blend of musical styles - including some innovations - in a happy constructive “marriage” of music. The original line-up consisted of Jon Anderson (vocals), Chris Squire (bass, vocals), Peter Banks(guitar, vocals), Tony Kaye (keyboards), and Bill Bruford (drums). ...

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Yes is a British progressive rock band which formed in London, United Kingdom in 1968. They are best known for 1970's "I've Seen All Good People", the 1972 9-minute US Top 20 smash "Roundabout" and their 1983 #1 hit "Owner of a Lonely Heart". Despite many lineup changes, occasional splits and the influence of the many changes in popular music, the band has endured for 40 years and still retains a strong international following. Their music is marked by sharp dynamic contrasts, lush harmonies, often extended song lengths and a general showcasing of members' instrumental prowess. Arguably one of the most musically ambitious bands of their genre, Yes manages to use symphonic and other so-called "classical" structures with their own blend of musical styles - including some innovations - in a happy constructive "marriage" of music. The original line-up consisted of Jon Anderson (vocals), Chris Squire(bass, vocals), Peter Banks (guitar, vocals), Tony Kaye (keyboards), and Bill Bruford (drums). ...

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Yes is a British progressive rock band which formed in London, United Kingdom in 1968. They are best known for 1970's "I've Seen All Good People", the 1972 9-minute US Top 20 smash "Roundabout" and their 1983 #1 hit "Owner of a Lonely Heart". Despite many lineup changes, occasional splits and the influence of the many changes in popular music, the band has endured for 40 years and still retains a strong international following. Their music is marked by sharp dynamic contrasts, lush harmonies, often extended song lengths and a general showcasing of members' instrumental prowess. Arguably one of the most musically ambitious bands of their genre, Yes manages to use symphonic and other so-called "classical" structures with their own blend of musical styles - including some innovations - in a happy constructive "marriage" of music. The original line-up consisted of Jon Anderson (vocals), Chris Squire (bass, vocals), Peter Banks (guitar, vocals), Tony Kaye (keyboards), and Bill Bruford (drums). ...

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