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Artist

Tony Banks

About Tony Banks

The short, balding singer/drummer guy (Phil Collins, of course) may be the most famous, and the tall, domineering bassist/guitarist chap (Mike Rutherford, don't you know) may have churned out some hits with the Mechanics, but keyboardist Tony Banks has had a post-Genesis career as well, whether you know it or not. His early solo work continued in the lofty Progressive Rock vein which his wildly successful band had essentially abandoned by the late '70s, but eventually he followed in the footsteps of others from the dinosaur rock era, turning his sights to the pop realm. Not surprisingly, Banks' music is inoffensive, slightly smart, and pristinely crafted for the unadventurous progger in all of us.

356x237

Tony Banks

The short, balding singer/drummer guy (Phil Collins, of course) may be the most famous, and the tall, domineering bassist/guitarist chap (Mike Rutherford, don't you know) may have churned out some hits with the Mechanics, but keyboardist Tony Banks has had a post-Genesis career as well, whether you know it or not. His early solo work continued in the lofty Progressive Rock vein which his wildly successful band had essentially abandoned by the late '70s, but eventually he followed in the footsteps of others from the dinosaur rock era, turning his sights to the pop realm. Not surprisingly, Banks' music is inoffensive, slightly smart, and pristinely crafted for the unadventurous progger in all of us.

About Tony Banks

The short, balding singer/drummer guy (Phil Collins, of course) may be the most famous, and the tall, domineering bassist/guitarist chap (Mike Rutherford, don't you know) may have churned out some hits with the Mechanics, but keyboardist Tony Banks has had a post-Genesis career as well, whether you know it or not. His early solo work continued in the lofty Progressive Rock vein which his wildly successful band had essentially abandoned by the late '70s, but eventually he followed in the footsteps of others from the dinosaur rock era, turning his sights to the pop realm. Not surprisingly, Banks' music is inoffensive, slightly smart, and pristinely crafted for the unadventurous progger in all of us.

About Tony Banks

The short, balding singer/drummer guy (Phil Collins, of course) may be the most famous, and the tall, domineering bassist/guitarist chap (Mike Rutherford, don't you know) may have churned out some hits with the Mechanics, but keyboardist Tony Banks has had a post-Genesis career as well, whether you know it or not. His early solo work continued in the lofty Progressive Rock vein which his wildly successful band had essentially abandoned by the late '70s, but eventually he followed in the footsteps of others from the dinosaur rock era, turning his sights to the pop realm. Not surprisingly, Banks' music is inoffensive, slightly smart, and pristinely crafted for the unadventurous progger in all of us.