Voting has ended, but tune in to our upcoming Selling England by the Pound podcast to hear the results!
THE GIVEAWAY HAS ENDED, AND THE WINNER WILL BE ANNOUNCED SOON!
Oops! Something fell off the Tabletop, and we’re giving you the chance to win it! It’s a brand new, 3-CD/1-DVD Deluxe Edition of Anthony Phillips’ 1979 album, “Sides”!
During our “Album Covers” podcast, we ask a trivia question pertaining to “Sides.” If you know the answer, email it to email@example.com, and we will randomly select a winner from all of the correct entries. Try not to Google the answer … we’re watching you!
Deadline for entries is 11:59pm on Tuesday, February 28, 2017.
From the “how much more black could it be?” cover of From Genesis to Revelation to the ectoplasmic font of Calling All Stations, the members of the Tabletop put their spin on the album artwork of Genesis. Plus, we’re counting down the Top 10 Genesis Album Covers as chosen by you, the listeners! [Note: the giveaway mentioned in the episode has now ended]
In this special holiday episode, guitarist/songwriter extraordinaire Mike Keneally (Frank Zappa, Joe Satriani, Dethklok, and many more) discusses his passion for the music of Genesis. Mike touches on all aspects of his fandom, from how he first discovered the band and drawing The Lamb cover from memory, to creating his own custom Ant Phillips playlists! Plus, Mike recalls how he experienced a “close encounter of the frisbee kind” in 1977 at his first Genesis concert.
Check out Mike’s music at www.keneally.com, or wherever fine music is available.
Could Genesis’ Mike Rutherford have written the theme to “Stranger Things” back in 1979? His song, “Between the Tick and the Tock” from his solo album Smallcreep’s Day works oddly well. Stranger things have happened …
The tarot cards have been spread out and the reading predicts an episode dedicated to the first solo album by a Genesis member: Steve Hackett’s 1975 debut effort, “Voyage of the Acolyte.” Is this the “lost Genesis album” as some have claimed? The Tabletop weighs in …
“Like the story that we wish was never ending, we know sometime we must reach that final page …” Phil Collins’ last studio album with Genesis, 1991’s “We Can’t Dance,” is discussed by the members of the Tabletop, as they try to keep a jovial mood amid such topics as abusive fathers, shady TV preachers, the hazards of railway construction, and worst of all – the inability to dance.