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Archive for the tag “Matthew”

NEARFest 2005 Event Program

This post is in my series regarding the North East Art Rock Festival (NEARFest).  You can find all of my posts regarding NEARFest here and I started the series here.

At each NEARFest, the Festival organizers created a weekend event program.  I was lucky enough to have purchased one from all of the Festivals I attended, and I will post photographs of them all here.  These programs were expertly crafted with many beautiful photographs and well written descriptions and histories and such.  Of course, they also contain their fair share of ads, as one may expect.  I got most (maybe all) of the programs I purchased at NEARFest over the years autographed by the artist who drew its cover and, in this case, that was Yes and Asia cover artist Roger Dean.

I was able to purchase a program at NEARFest 2005, and I thought it would be fun to post it here for prog rock fans who may not have had the opportunity to go to the Festival and/or purchase the program.  Accordingly, I took photographs of each page of the program and posted them below.

I also posted a review of NEARFest 2005 which you can see here.  The review contains many photographs from the event.

Enjoy!

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NEARFest 2004 Event Program

This post is in my series regarding the North East Art Rock Festival (NEARFest).  You can find all of my posts regarding NEARFest here and I started the series here.

At each NEARFest, the Festival organizers created a weekend event program.  I was lucky enough to have purchased one from all of the Festivals I attended, and I will post photographs of them all here.  These programs were expertly crafted with many beautiful photographs and well written descriptions and histories and such.  Of course, they also contain their fair share of ads, as one may expect.  I got most (maybe all) of the programs I purchased at NEARFest over the years autographed by the artist who drew its cover and, in this case, that was Yes and Asia cover artist Roger Dean.

I was able to purchase a program at NEARFest 2004, and I thought it would be fun to post it here for prog rock fans who may not have had the opportunity to go to the Festival and/or purchase the program.  Accordingly, I took photographs of each page of the program and posted them below.

I also posted a review of NEARFest 2004 which you can see here.  The review contains many photographs from the event.

Enjoy!

 

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NEARFest 2003 Event Program

This post is in my series regarding the North East Art Rock Festival (NEARFest).  You can find all of my posts regarding NEARFest here and I started the series here.

At each NEARFest, the Festival organizers created a weekend event program.  I was lucky enough to have purchased one from all of the Festivals I attended, and I will post photographs of them all here.  These programs were expertly crafted with many beautiful photographs and well written descriptions and histories and such.  Of course, they also contain their fair share of ads, as one may expect.  I got most (maybe all) of the programs I purchased at NEARFest over the years autographed by the artist who drew its cover and, in this case, that was Yes and Asia cover artist Roger Dean.

I was able to purchase a program at NEARFest 2003, and I thought it would be fun to post it here for prog rock fans who may not have had the opportunity to go to the Festival and/or purchase the program.  Accordingly, I took photographs of each page of the program and posted them below.

I also posted a review of NEARFest 2003 which you can see here.  The review contains many photographs from the event.

Enjoy!

 

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NEARFest 2002 Event Program

This post is in my series regarding the North East Art Rock Festival (NEARFest).  You can find all of my posts regarding NEARFest here and I started the series here.

At each NEARFest, the Festival organizers created a weekend event program.  I was lucky enough to have purchased one from all of the Festivals I attended, and I will post photographs of them all here.  These programs were expertly crafted with many beautiful photographs and well written descriptions and histories and such.  Of course, they also contain their fair share of ads, as one may expect.  I got most (maybe all) of the programs I purchased at NEARFest over the years autographed by the artist who drew its cover and, in this case, that was Yes and Asia cover artist Roger Dean.

I was able to purchase a program at NEARFest 2002 and I thought it would be fun to post it here for prog rock fans who may not have had the opportunity to go to the Festival and/or purchase the program.  Accordingly, I took photographs of each page of the program and posted them below.

I also posted a review of NEARFest 2002 which you can see here.  The review contains many photographs from the event.

Enjoy!

 

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NEARfest 2000 Event Program

This post is in my series regarding the North East Art Rock Festival (NEARFest).  You can find all of my posts regarding NEARFest here and I started the series here.

At each NEARFest, the Festival organizers created a weekend event program.  I was lucky enough to have purchased one from all of the Festivals I attended, and I will post photographs of them all here.  These programs were expertly crafted with many beautiful photographs and well written descriptions and histories and such.  Of course, they also contain their fair share of ads, as one may expect.

I was able to purchase a program at NEARFest 2000 and I thought it would be fun to post it here for prog rock fans who may not have had the opportunity to go to the Festival and/or purchase the program.  Accordingly, I took photographs of each page of the program and posted them below.

Enjoy!

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NEARFest 2001 Event Program

This post is in my series regarding the North East Art Rock Festival (NEARFest).  You can find all of my posts regarding NEARFest here and I started the series here.

At each NEARFest, the Festival organizers created a weekend event program.  I was lucky enough to have purchased one from all of the Festivals I attended, and I will post photographs of them all here.  These programs were expertly crafted with many beautiful photographs and well written descriptions and histories and such.  Of course, they also contain their fair share of ads, as one may expect.  I got most (maybe all) of the programs I purchased at NEARFest over the years autographed by the artist who drew its cover and, in this case, that was Yes and Asia cover artist Roger Dean.

I was able to purchase a program at NEARFest 2001 and I thought it would be fun to post it here for prog rock fans who may not have had the opportunity to go to the Festival and/or purchase the program.  Accordingly, I took photographs of each page of the program and posted them below.

I also posted a review of NEARFest 2001 which you can see here.  The review contains many photographs from the event.

Enjoy!

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NEARFest Posts, Reviews, and Programs Roundup

This post is in my series regarding the North East Art Rock Festival (NEARFest), more about which you can find here.

I have written several posts regarding NEARFest over the years.  Those posts include reviews of eleven different Festivals with photographs from each.  In addition, those posts will also hopefully soon include twelve different Festival programs.

Given my large number of posts about the Festival, I thought it would be easier and convenient if I consolidated all the posts into a single post with links to each for people to click on and read; so, to that end, I have done that below.

Please take the time to peruse these links!  Enjoy!

NEARFest Reviews (photographs are included on each page linked below!):

NEARFest Programs:

Other:

NEARFest 2012 – Apocalypse: Photos and Memories

This post is in my series regarding the North East Art Rock Festival (NEARFest), more about which you can find here.  You can find all of my posts regarding NEARFest here and I started the series here.  You can also learn more about this particular Festival here and here.  The information below are just some highlights I remember and photographs I took from the Festival.

The lineup for NEARFest 2012 – Apocalypse was (including Friday night):

This NEARFest featured two stalwart prog rock artists (and NEARFest alumni), namely Mark Wilkinson and Roger Dean, each of whom designed a logo:

Roger Dean’s:

Mark Wilkinson’s:

https://i2.wp.com/nearfest.com/images/logo_nfApocalypse.png

This was the thirteenth NEARFest and my twelfth consecutive Festival.  This Festival was the tenth Festival, and eighth consecutive Festival, to take place at at the Zoellner Arts Center on the campus of Lehigh University in Bethlehem, Pennsylvania.

Sadly, this was the last NEARFest.  NEARFest attempted to modify its approach for its 2011 edition which resulted in its cancellation due to a lack of ticket sales for the first time since its inception.  The Festival organizers appeared to be growing weary of the annual responsibilities of putting on the Festival so, in light of the 2011 cancellation, their fatigue, and, no doubt, their increasing familial responsibilities (the marriages and children occurring since 1999), they decided to make the 2012 edition the final Festival, and to go out with a bang!

At the outset, as noted above, they invited both Dean and Wilkinson, and both designed a logo for the 2012 Festival.  Dean designed the logos for NEARFests 2001 – 2008 and Wilkinson designed the logos for NEARFests 2009 and 2010.  I, once again, got a chance to meet them both.

In addition to the artists, this Festival also saw the invitation of multiple Festival musician-alumni, specifically Eddie Jobson (i.e.: U.K.), Van Der Graaf Generator, Änglagård (see here), Mike Keneally Band, and Annie Haslam.  Technically, NEARFest 2012 featured Jobson’s Ultimate Zero Project (U.Z.P.) (see here), but, quite honestly, the musical selection U.K. offered was extremely similar except that U.K. was a four piece which featured its singer and bass player John Wetton, and did not include the additional musicians the U.Z.P. featured.  My impressions of U.K. were similar to that of the U.Z.P. (see here) except this had the added thrill of having the legendary U.K front man John Wetton in the band, making this band a much more authentic experience of U.K. than U.Z.P.  He was in great voice, and not only did he bring the U.K. songs to life, when they played his King Crimson material, it brought chills to my skin as that music is so incredible and I would never have thought to have the opportunity to hear it live with its original singer and bass player (Wetton) and contributor (Jobson).  A stalwart and classic prog rock band with legendary prog rock musicians was a fitting way for the Festival to go off into the eternal night.

My thoughts on Van Der Graaf Generator are the same as when I saw them at NEARFest 2009 so, instead of repeating it in this post, see here instead.  The same goes for the Mike Keneally Band, who I saw at NEARFest 2004, which can be seen here.  Let me just say here that I will forever be impressed by ambidexterity and Keneally playing guitar and keyboards at the same time blows me away.

The other “big name” at this Festival was Renaissance, which was, of course, fronted by the princess of prog rock, Annie Haslam.  Now, this was the first time Renaissance appeared at the Festival, and it was Haslam’s first time there as a performer, but she attended prior Festivals in order to promote her music and sell her artwork (see here for her 2004 Festival appearance and here for her 2007 Festival appearance).  I always thought it weird Renaissance never appeared before this Festival because Haslam lived (and may still live) in Bucks County, Pennsylvania (about an hour-and-a-half’s distance from the Festival), so it seems obvious the band would appear, and I was surprised it took them this long to do so.  Renaissance played their classics (though at this point their lineup had been reduced to just Annie Haslam and Michael Dunford from their classic era).  Dunford was a long time member of the band (he joined for their second lineup in 1970), and was one of their primary contributors in terms of composition and sound.  He died not long after this show and I feel blessed to have had the opportunity to see them while he was still alive and playing well.  The band sounded tight and as beautiful as always.  They employed a second keyboardist, in addition to their classic piano approach to the music, in order to replicate their lush orchestral sound.

As always, this Festival had a stand out “unknown” band which quickly endeared itself to me.  For this Festival, that honor went to Aranis.  What a great band with an unusual sound for one placed in a “rock” genre.  They feature violins, accordion, upright bass, flute, piano, and, of course, guitar.  They play instrumental music which is acoustic in nature and presents a fusion of rock and jazz music in the style and approach of chamber music.  Wonderful.  They are sometimes placed in the RIO sub-genre, but I think that is a mistake and simply reflects the difficulty in pigeonholing them.  RIO generally features relentlessly dissonant and/or amelodic and/or arhythmic music, and Aranis features none of those things.  Aranis’ music is beautifully melodic and pleasant to the ears, and any dissonance or the like they may play merely serves as a momentary contrast and/or to build drama and emotion.  I highly recommend this band to my readers.

The 2012 Festival was fantastic and the Festival over the years presented amazing music and, quite honestly, represents some of my most favorite weekends in my life.  I was, and still am, sad to see it end, and rather forlorn that nothing has been able to really replace it in presenting quality prog rock in the Philadelphia area on the level the Festival was able to accomplish.  I am extremely happy I was blessed by the Festival over the years and able to see all but one of them (the first).

Thanks to NEARFest and thanks most of all to its founders and organizers for bringing so much phenomenal music to my life.  I will be forever grateful and will never forget it.

Photographs:

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NEARFest Tickets: 2000 through 2012

This post is in my series regarding the North East Art Rock Festival (NEARFest), more about which you can find here and here.  You can find all of my posts regarding NEARFest here and I started the series here.

The Festival was first held in 1999 and the final one was held in 2012.  I had the great opportunity to attend all of the Festivals except for the first one.  I also bought tickets to NEARFest 2011 which was eventually, and unfortunately, cancelled.

I thought it would be fun to catalog my NEARFest tickets here on this blog.  I am admittedly someone who is a pack rat and, because I have OCPD tendencies, I like to think I am a very good, orderly, neat, and complete pack rat!  As a result, I have kept all of my NEARFest tickets.  I took photographs of them and have posted them below.  I hope to post my tickets to other shows soon.

Enjoy!

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NEARFest 2000

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NEARFest 2001

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NEARFest 2002

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NEARFest 2003

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NEARFest 2004

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NEARFest 2005

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NEARFest 2006

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NEARFest 2007

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NEARFest 2008

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NEARFest 2009

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NEARFest 2010

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NEARFest 2011 (cancelled)

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NEARFest 2012

NEARFest 2010: Photos and Memories

This post is in my series regarding the North East Art Rock Festival (NEARFest), more about which you can find here.  You can find all of my posts regarding NEARFest here and I started the series here.  You can also learn more about this particular Festival here and here.  The information below are just some highlights I remember and photographs I took from the Festival.

The lineup for NEARFest 2010 was (including Friday night):

Here is the 2010 logo, as designed by Mark Wilkinson:

https://i2.wp.com/nearfest.com/images/logo_nf2010.png

This was the twelfth NEARFest and my eleventh consecutive Festival.  This Festival was the ninth Festival, and seventh consecutive Festival, to take place at at the Zoellner Arts Center on the campus of Lehigh University in Bethlehem, Pennsylvania, and it remained there until the last Festival.

This was another fantastic festival with very few low points (e.g.: the Pineapple Thief).

Once again, NEARFest offered the opportunity to see classic prog rock!  Steve Hackett was the “big” name of the weekend and he did not disappoint with a great set of his own material but also that of his time in Genesis.  He played NEARFest 2002 (see here) and this performance was just as strong.  It is very special seeing a prog rock giant like him in such an intimate venue.  In addition to Steve Hackett was Three Friends as another prog rock “great.”  The classic prog rock band Gentle Giant broke up in about 1980 after a great prog rock career making some of the music unique and innovative music the genre offered.  I never thought I would ever see them live as a result; that is, until NEARFest 2010.  Three Friends is named after the Gentle Giant album of the same name (see here) and was comprised of the three Gentle Giant members who still wish to perform that classic music (specifically multi-instrumentalist Kerry Minnear, guitarist Gary Green and drummer Malcolm Mortimore) and other musicians they recruited.  Needless to say, this band was a real thrill for me to see.  Gentle Giant was a band I thought was lost to the mists of time, but here NEARFest came through once again to bring to their stage music that many would never otherwise see.  They put on a fantastic performance, faithfully playing the Gentle Giant classics in all their quirky and kooky glory.  What a great opportunity!

The Enid was a band I had only heard of before this Festival.  I really enjoyed this keyboard driven music.  They have been around for a very long time but somehow I had not heard them before; I have to say that I can see why they have such longevity.  In saying that, while I liked their music, it seemed to consist of crescendo after crescendo with little development in between and that gets a little tiring to hear after a while. I really appreciated Iona.  It is very rare for a band which is overtly Christian to play at a event decidedly non-religious.  As a Christian myself, it afforded me opportunity to appreciate and connect with their music in ways I cannot and do not with that of other bands.  There have been at least two other Christian bands, that I know of, that have graced the NEARFest stage, namely Glass Hammer (which appeared at NEARFest 2003 (see here)) and Proto-Kaw (which appeared at NEARFest 2005 (see here)) and each time there is something special about connecting with their lyrics in a spiritual way.  Aside from that, Iona afforded the listener a different musical experience as compared with most other NEARFest bands as it features strong Celtic influences and a lot of different sorts of pipes (e.g.: see here) from that area of the world.

Forgas was probably the big “find” of the weekend for me.  They are another one of those bands which makes music beyond traditional categorization.  Broadly they could be described as flowing from the Canterbury Scene, but that really would not fully describe them as they are French.   Although they have a bass guitarist and drummer providing the rhythmic backing – instruments usually associated with rock – they also feature, various saxophones, flutes, trumpets, horns, and violins which give the music an entirely different feel and approach.  As a result, Forgas provides a very fresh sound and is good relief from the guitar dominated music so common even in prog rock.  Moraine was my other unexpected take away from this Festival as they are also a rather unique band.  They, too, offered a fresh take on prog rock with their Asian influenced music which involved the use of violin and various woodwinds.  I just love it when bands take on rock and try something entirely new with it like Forgas and Moraine.

Finally, I have left Eddie Jobson for last.  Jobson has a unique history.  First of all, he is an electric violinist and keyboardist; how many of those can you name?  He started as a teenaged prodigy in the old prog rock band Curved Air and then moved on to brief – but very impressive and influential – stints with prog rock stalwarts Roxy Music and Frank Zappa, as well as a session musician with prog masters King Crimson.  This pedigree let to him teaming up with prog rock legend John Wetton to form the now classic (but unfortunately short lived) prog rock supergroup U.K.  Following his time in U.K., he went on to play a role in Jethro Tull‘s brief foray into electronica which led prog rock giant Yes to recruit him for their reformation in the 1980s.  Unfortunately, Jobson’s time in Yes lasted barely three months (due a dispute over Yes’s use of keyboardist Tony Kaye stemming from a greater inter-Yes dispute among the larger Yes camp over the use of the Yes name) without having done any recording,  and was all but edited out of their history (except for a nanosecond in a music video which you can see here, but don’t blink because you will miss it!  Jobson is in a blue shirt.).  After this episode with Yes, Jobson embarked on a brief solo career and then recorded music for television and movies (see here), and finally started his own record label and phased out his performing career.  So, needless to say, this guy’s career is the stuff of prog rock legend.

Around the time of NEARFest 2010, Jobson decided to come back out of performance retirement, and one of his first stops was NEARFest.  Jobson formed a band of prog rock all stars (see here) with a shifting line up (including Michael Mangini, the world’s fastest drummer, see here) and compiled a set list from his rather varied background, but mainly focusing on U.K. and King Crimson.  As my readers know, I am a HUGE Crimson fan (see here as an example), but I am also a massive U.K. fan despite their being together so long ago and for such a short time.  I must sound like a broken record in these NEARFest reviews when I say this, but once again NEARFest offered me an opportunity to see musicians which I would never have expected to see in my lifetime.  Jobson resurrected long unplayed U.K. songs which I never thought I would ever see played life, much less by an original musician.  I also got to see classic Crimson music that Crimson had not played for nearly 35 years.  Seeing such legendary performers playing such little played, but phenomenal, music was an amazing experience I will never forget.  Every musician was at the top of his game.  It was truly a peak prog rock performance.  Even the guitarist, Alex Machacek was able to channel Allan Holdsworth to really bring out that classic U.K. sound.  Amazing!

Photographs:

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