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Artist

Rick Wakeman

About Rick Wakeman

Former Yes keyboardist Rick Wakeman could have been transported to the twentieth century from the court of Camelot -- he's that progressive. This music was recorded when he was touring his solo album, Myths and Legends of King Arthur & the Knights of the Round Table. His opening with a 12-minute version of "Journey to the Center of the Earth" made him famous in Prog circles everywhere. His keyboard and synth stylings have more angles than a pair of 20-sided dice, and his singing is more majestic than Lancelot's secret serenade to Queen Guinevere.

356x237

Rick Wakeman

Former Yes keyboardist Rick Wakeman could have been transported to the twentieth century from the court of Camelot -- he's that progressive. This music was recorded when he was touring his solo album, Myths and Legends of King Arthur & the Knights of the Round Table. His opening with a 12-minute version of "Journey to the Center of the Earth" made him famous in Prog circles everywhere. His keyboard and synth stylings have more angles than a pair of 20-sided dice, and his singing is more majestic than Lancelot's secret serenade to Queen Guinevere.

About Rick Wakeman

Former Yes keyboardist Rick Wakeman could have been transported to the twentieth century from the court of Camelot -- he's that progressive. This music was recorded when he was touring his solo album, Myths and Legends of King Arthur & the Knights of the Round Table. His opening with a 12-minute version of "Journey to the Center of the Earth" made him famous in Prog circles everywhere. His keyboard and synth stylings have more angles than a pair of 20-sided dice, and his singing is more majestic than Lancelot's secret serenade to Queen Guinevere.

About Rick Wakeman

Former Yes keyboardist Rick Wakeman could have been transported to the twentieth century from the court of Camelot -- he's that progressive. This music was recorded when he was touring his solo album, Myths and Legends of King Arthur & the Knights of the Round Table. His opening with a 12-minute version of "Journey to the Center of the Earth" made him famous in Prog circles everywhere. His keyboard and synth stylings have more angles than a pair of 20-sided dice, and his singing is more majestic than Lancelot's secret serenade to Queen Guinevere.