Country of origin:
Most recent solo release, Homo Erraticus (2014); still recording with Jethro Tull
Wikipedia's entry on Ian Anderson page
Really, I think I'd just about given up on Ian. Jethro Tull's '87 album Crest of a Knave was pretty good, but just about everything I've heard since has been pretty tiresome, and I stopped buying albums after Catfish Rising in '91. Mind, I've got ~21 Tull CDs, so giving up on the band was something of a big deal to me. But then EMI had the ever-so-brilliant idea of asking Ian Anderson to put together an album for their classical division, Angel. And it's *wonderful*. I'm still afraid to buy another Tull album, but I have no problems recommending Divinities. (firstname.lastname@example.org)
Ian Anderson—acoustic guitar, bouzouki, flute, mandolin, percussion, bass, piccolo, vocals
Martin Barre—electric guitar
It's basically the Tull album I've been waiting for since Jethro Tull's Crest of a Knave 13 years ago. While most of the instruments outside the flutes and guitars are synthesized, it's still intended to sound like an album of acoustic folks songs and is quite lovely. Mostly it's just Ian and one other player, but the rest of the current Tull lineup makes the occasional appearance. (email@example.com)
DISCLAIMER: Comments and reviews in the Ectophiles' Guide are excerpted from the ecto mailing list or volunteered by members of the list. They are the opinions of music enthusiasts, not professional music critics.
|Entry last updated 2016-05-15 23:54:30.
Please request permission if you wish to
reproduce any of the comments in the
Ectophiles' Guide in any context.
The Ectophiles' Guide to Good Music is copyright © 1996-2004 by the editors.
Individual comments are copyright © by their authors.
Web site design and programming copyright © 1998-2004 usrbin design + programming.
All rights reserved.