Jethro Tull - Roots To Branches (1995). Update Required To play the media you will need to either update your browser to a recent version or update your Flash plugin.
Production mastering at EMI, Abbey Road, London All songs published by Chrysalis Music (ASCAP) Lyrics reproduced by kind permission.
Band Name Jethro Tull. Album Name Roots to Branches. Other productions from Jethro Tull. Original Album Series Volume Two.
Roots to Branches is the 19th studio album by the British band Jethro Tull released in September 1995. It carries characteristics of Tull's classic 1970s art-rock and folk-rock roots alongside jazz and Arabic and Far Eastern influences. All songs were written by Ian Anderson and recorded at his home studio. Production and musical style. In some way, this album was much derived from the visit Ian Anderson made to India About Roots to Branches, Ian Anderson said: "I see Roots To Branches as the 90s version of Stand Up, because it has a lot of the things that I feel represented the key elements of Jethro Tull: there's lots of flute, lots of riffy guitars and quite a broad palette of influences, from the blues and classical to the Eastern motifs. that were apparent on Stand Up ".
Album 'Roots To Branches' is consistent and each songs flow into the other. Jethro Tull have molded their old british folk sound into a delectable middle eastern vibe, especially on its first half. The song 'Roots To Branches' starts powerfully with a beautiful soaring guitar with perceptible eastern vibes to it. The song is seductive and it generously sets the table with conviction. It's a catchy, straight forward, and a good opener to the album. Rare And Precious Chains'. is again very eastearn oriented, mixed with medieval lines.
Released: 1995, 12 September. All album lyrics on one page. Ian Anderson - lead vocals, concert flute, bamboo flutes, acoustic guitar Martin Barre - electric guitars Doane Perry - drums Andrew Giddings - keyboards Dave Pegg - bass guitar on tracks 3, 5 and 11 Steve Bailey - bass guitar on tracks 1, 6, 7, 8, 9 and 10. It carries characteristics of Tull’s classic 1970s progressive rock and folk rock roots alongside jazz and Arabic and Far Eastern influences. This is the last Tull album to feature Dave Pegg on the bass, and the first to feature keyboardist Andrew Giddings as an official band member, although he had contributed to Catfish Rising (1991) on a sessional basis.
Album: Roots To Branches. Bad mouth on a prayer day Hope no one's listening Roots down in the wet clay Branches glistening. True disciples carrying that message To color just a little with their personal touch Home-spun fancy weavers and naked half believers Crusades and creeds descend like fiery flakes of snow. Roots to branches Roots to branches Roots to branches.