Το αριστούργημα των Renaissance σε ζωντανή απόδοση από το live άλμπουμ τους – η στούντιο βερσιόν βρίσκεται στο Turn Of The Cards [1974].
Ένα από τα πιο μουσικά γκρουπ που πέρασαν ποτέ από την “σκηνή της ποπ”, με μια σπάνια ερμηνεύτρια στο πρόσωπο της Annie Haslam.

The Renaissance crown jewel, performed live – the studio version is on the Turn Of The Cards album [1974]. One of the most musical groups ever passed from the “pop scene”, with a unique front woman in the face of Annie Haslam.

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  1. Resa December 2, 2019 at 7:40 pm

    WoW! What talent and what a great fusion of styles. They offered a lot to the pop world. Perhaps they offered too, much. The pop world can be a very shallow place, where a painting of a can of soup can be worth a fortune. I’m not criticizing Mr. Warhol, but I’m just thinking Renaissance’s talent may have passed over many heads.
    I never heard of them or their music until now. I love it! In my 20’s, I would not have liked it.

    1. Oannes December 2, 2019 at 10:13 pm

      Renaissance and others of their generation paid the cost of being too intelligent and learned. With the subversion of the Old music industry in the late ’70s – early ’80s [many reasons for that, the beginning of digital era and the MTV phenomenon among them] they found themselves useless. Only few acts from the ’60s & ’70s survived from the ’80s sea change, and they had to compromise big time to do so.
      I was liked this band, and especially their lovely singer’s voice. Thank you Resa!

      PS: in my humble opinion, mr. Warhol was a fraud and an ***hole.

      1. Resa December 3, 2019 at 12:48 am

        Hahahaha!!! Re: Mr. Warhol…not a big fan, myself, but did you like Velvet Underground?

        1. Oannes December 4, 2019 at 7:23 am

          Of course I did. Warhol had a talent in seeing and hearing things [he didn’t like the young Bowie though – haha…]. But his greatest talent was in the misrepresentation of SEEING and HEARING as MAKING ART. In any case, his approach is nothing but a rumination of Marcel Duchamp’s bullshit in the ’10s & ’20s. Thanks!


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