Category: Classic Rock

8 Comments

  1. Kigar
    Ten Man Mop or Mr. Reservoir Butler Rides Again is the third album by Steeleye Span, recorded in September It was issued on the short-lived Pegasus label, and then the Mooncrest label, also in (Crest 9).
  2. Kigagore
    View credits, reviews, tracks and shop for the Textured sleeve Vinyl release of Please To See The King on Discogs. Label: Mooncrest - CREST 8 • Format: Vinyl LP, Album, Reissue Textured sleeve • Country: UK • Genre: Rock, Folk, World, & Country • Style: Folk Rock, Folk4/5(5).
  3. Gurisar
    Mar 12,  · Please to See the King, an Album by Steeleye Span. Released in on Big Tree (catalog no. BTS ; Vinyl LP). Genres: British Folk Rock, English Folk Music/5(2).
  4. Brazil
    Please to See the King, an Album by Steeleye Span. Released 16 January on Castle (catalog no. CMQDD ). Genres: British Folk Rock, English Folk Music.
  5. Dishura
    Described by Martin Carthy (who suggested it): The name of the band, Steeleye Span, comes from a song about – years old. There’s this place called Horkstow Grange (the name of the folk song) up in Lincolnshire; the foreman there was a man called John Bolin, and there was a waggoner called John ‘Steeleye’ Span who worked there too and both men obviously hated .
  6. Megami
    Please to See the King, an Album by Steeleye Span. Released in March on B&C (catalog no. CAS ; Vinyl LP). Genres: British Folk Rock, English Folk Music/5(20).
  7. Grojind
    The debut of Steeleye Span (Mark II), with Peter Knight on fiddle and Martin Carthy on guitar, is more solid in almost every area from repertory to production. The group still had its feet in both modern and traditional sounds simultaneously, so Please to See the King mixes very beautiful, distinctly archaic sounding songs such as "Boys of Bedlam" with amplified, electric numbers 6/
  8. Akigar
    Please To See The King is the second album by Steeleye Span, released in A major personnel change following their previous effort, Hark! The Village Wait, brought about a substantial change in their overall sound, including a lack of drums and the replacement of one female vocalist with a male vocalist. The band even reprised a song from their debut, "The Blacksmith.

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