Alle concerten van of festivals met Ten Years After

Totaal aantal bezochte concerten en/of festivaldagen met Ten Years After: 1

12-06-2004Foto's van Arrow Rock Festival op 12-06-2004Video's van Arrow Rock Festival op 12-06-2004 in De SchansArrow Rock FestivalJudas Priest setlist
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Motörhead setlist
Blue Öyster Cult setlist
Paul Rodgers
Ten Years After setlist
Eric Burdon setlist
Y&T setlist
De SchansThois

Locatie(s) Ten Years After:

Geplande optredens van Ten Years After

DatumLocatiePlaats en land
vr 27 januari 2023Poppodium C.Hoofddorp, Netherlands
za 28 januari 2023Het BolwerkSneek, Netherlands
zo 26 maart 2023SpectrumAugsburg, Germany
do 30 maart 2023Muhle HunzikenRubigen, Switzerland
vr 12 mei 2023Yardbirds Rock ClubGrimsby, United Kingdom
za 13 mei 2023ARCStockton-on-tees, United Kingdom
zo 21 mei 2023Bush HallShepherd's Bush Green, United Kingdom

bron: Bandsintown

Biography van Ten Years After

Ten Years After is an English blues rock band, most popular in the late 1960s and early 1970s. Between 1968 and 1973, the band scored eight Top 40 albums in the UK Albums Chart, twelve albums in the US Billboard 200, and are best known for tracks such as "I'm Going Home", "Hear Me Calling", "I'd Love to Change the World" and "Love Like a Man". Their musical style is blues rock and hard rock. Originally from Nottingham in the UK, this band of virtuoso musicians under the leadership of Alvin Lee conquered the UK scene and then spread their wings to the USA. Their blend of jazz, blues and rock was initially slightly awkward but their first album provided an opening for them. In October, their 1967 self-titled debut album was released. In 1968, after touring Scandinavia and the United States, Ten Years After released their second album, live Undead, which brought their first classic, "I'm Going Home." This was followed in February 1969 by studio issue, Stonedhenge, a British hit, that included another classic, "Hear Me Calling" (it was released also as a single, and covered in 1972 by British glam rock rising stars, Slade). In July 1969 they appeared at the Newport Jazz Festival, in the first event to which rock bands were invited. In August, the band performed a breakthrough American appearance at Woodstock; their furious-to-soft-to-furious rendition of "I'm Going Home" featuring Alvin Lee as the lead singer was featured in both the subsequent film and soundtrack album and catapulted them to star status. During 1970, Ten Years After released "Love Like a Man", their only hit in the UK Singles Chart. This song was on their fifth album, Cricklewood Green. The name of the album comes from a friend of the group who lived in Cricklewood, London. He grew a sort of plant which was said to have hallucinogenic effects. The band did not know the name of this plant, so they called their album Cricklewood Green. It was the first record to be issued with a different playing speed on each side – one a three-minute edit at 45rpm, the other, a nine-minute live version at 33rpm. In August, Ten Years After played the Isle of Wight Festival 1970 to an audience of 600,000. In 1971, the band released the album A Space in Time which marked a move toward more commercial material. It featured their biggest hit, "I'd Love To Change The World". But a few albums later, the band broke up after the 1974 album Positive Vibrations. They re-united in 1983 to play the Reading Festival and this performance was later released on CD as The Friday Rock Show Sessions - Live At Reading '83. In 1988, they re-united for a few concerts and recorded the album About Time (1989). Finally, in 1994, they participated in the Eurowoodstock festival in Budapest. Alvin Lee has since then mostly played and recorded under his own name. In 2003, the other band members replaced him with Joe Gooch and recorded the album Now. Material from the following tour was used for the 2005 double album Roadworks. Lee died on March 6, 2013. According to his website, he died from "unforeseen complications following a routine surgical procedure."[2][3][4] He was 68. His former bandmates lamented his death, Leo Lyons called him "the closest thing I had to a brother", while Ric Lee (no relation) said "I don't think its even sunk in yet as to the reality of his passing." Billboard Magazine wrote of his passing, highlighting such landmark performances as "I'm Going Home" from the Woodstock festival and his 1974 hit single "I'd Love to Change the World."[5] Band members: Alvin Lee – guitar, vocals Leo Lyons – bass Chick Churchill – keyboards Ric Lee – drums Joe Gooch – guitar, vocals (joined in 2003) You can also see Alvin Lee and / or Alvin Lee & Ten Years After and / or Alvin Lee & Co and or Alvin Lee & Ten Years Later and / or The Alvin Lee Band on Read more on User-contributed text is available under the Creative Commons By-SA License; additional terms may apply.