Australian prog metallers Ne Obliviscaris will release new album Exul in March
Plus Marillion, Van der Graaf Generator, Arena, Threshold, King's X, Cosmograf, Porcupine Tree, Big Big rain and more...
Bradley Hall plays Metallica’s Fade To Black and Pink Floyd’s Comfortably Numb solos like some sort of alchemist
Lars Ulrich knows he could sit behind the kit for Sabbath, Purple, Zeppelin and AC/DC songs, but admits Rush would be a different kind of challenge
Multi-national Pagan folk collective Heilung join Sunbather, Cave In, Loathe, Conjurer, Svalbard, etc at ATG 2023
Guitar prodigy Maya Neelakantan is going viral again after showing off her mastery of Tool riffs in tribute to her hero Adam Jones
Sibelius, Herman Hesse, The Mahavishnu Orchestra and even The Kinks. These were the inspirations according to Yes, behind the genius of their fifth studio album
Pink Floyd’s classic line-up reunited only once, to play the historic Live 8 charity concert in 2005. Just don’t ask them to do it again
After a tumultuous period when two core members tragically died, remaining co-founder Paul Masvidal re-grouped, and re-emerged with the fourth Cynic album.
Back in 2012 young British prog hopes The Reasoning and Touchstone went out on tour together. It was a knockout!
Critically misunderstood at the time and bombing at the box office, The Dark Crystal is now rightly praised as a classic
King Crimson downed tools as Robert Fripp's battle with Universal Music escalated. It’s a war he’s waged since the 1970s, he says, on behalf of artists everywhere
Check out this week's new prog music here and vote for your favourite. It couldn't be easier...
As Bill Bruford notes in his comment on the video, "contrary to some in the commentariat, it wasn't all doom and gloom in King Crimson"
Prog pays tribute to the late Big Big Train frontman who touched so many lives, through his music and his warm and engaging personality
Birth's debut album Born is an intoxicating, thrillingly convincing return to the sound of the original prog masters
The late Big Big Train singer and multi-instrumentalist David Longdon's posthumous solo album stands as a beautifully crafted, bittersweet reminder of one of modern prog’s great talents