Moody Blues

Some articles on moody blues, blues, blue:

New Prog - Characteristics - Musical Aspects - Instrumentation
... The Moody Blues, who until then had been a blues-based British invasion band with a single hit to their credit, launched the trend with the huge success of their Days of Future Passed album ... to work together with an orchestra on a regular basis, so the Moody Blues turned to the Mellotron as a substitute ... This instrument became the signature sound of the Moody Blues and was closely associated with many later progressive rock acts including Genesis, Strawbs, Pink Floyd and King Crimson ...
List Of Concept Albums - M
... Maxwell's Urban Hang Suite The Megas - Get Equipped The Megas - History Repeating Blue Mehran-Angels of Persepolis Men Without Hats - Pop Goes the World Meshuggah - Catch 33 ...
Sun Is Still Shining - Personnel
... guitar Mike Pinder vocals, mellotron Ray Thomas tambourine Graeme Edge drums, percussion The Moody Blues Graeme Edge John Lodge Justin Hayward Ray Thomas Mike Pinder Denny ...
Live At The BBC: 1967–1970 - Track Listing - Personnel
... Mike Pinder - vocals, mellotron, keyboards The Moody Blues Graeme Edge John Lodge Justin Hayward Ray Thomas Mike Pinder Denny Laine Clint Warwick Rodney Clark ...
Lovely To See You: Live
... Lovely to See You Live is a two-disc live album by The Moody Blues ... The album is named after The Moody Blues song "Lovely to See You", from their 1969 album On the Threshold of a Dream ... Unlike the Moody Blues' two previous live albums A Night at Red Rocks with the Colorado Symphony Orchestra and Hall of Fame, Lovely to See You Live does not feature a live ...

Famous quotes containing the words blues and/or moody:

    As one delves deeper and deeper into Etiquette, disquieting thoughts come. That old Is- It-Worth-It Blues starts up again softly, perhaps, but plainly. Those who have mastered etiquette, who are entirely, impeccably right, would seem to arrive at a point of exquisite dullness. The letters and the conversations of the correct, as quoted by Mrs. Post, seem scarcely worth the striving for. The rules for finding topics of conversation fall damply on the spirit.
    Dorothy Parker (1893–1967)

    Well, something for a snowstorm to have shown
    The country’s singing strength thus brought together,
    That though repressed and moody with the weather
    Was nonetheless there ready to be freed
    And sing the wild flowers up from root and seed.
    Robert Frost (1874–1963)