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PERFORM

School of music®

PERFORM

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PERFORM

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Musical Disclosure by Perform School of music Episode 88

2024-04-29 16:42

Editorial staff Perform School of music

Perform School of music, Disclosure, Perform School of music, Musica, Musical Disclosure, Divulgazione, Album, Blog, Singolo, Mick Box, Roger Penlington, David Garrick, Demons&Wizards, Easy Livin, Uriah Heep,

Musical Disclosure by Perform School of music Episode 88

Good start to the week, the Musical Disclosure column continues, and we're delving into decidedly hard sounds. This week is all about Uriah Heep.

Good start to the week, the Musical Disclosure column continues, and we're delving into decidedly hard sounds. This week is all about Uriah Heep.


Uriah Heep originated in 1967 when guitarist Mick Box formed a band called Hogwash in Brentwood, Essex. Shortly after, Box and drummer Roger Penlington recruited David Garrick, decided to quit their jobs to pursue a musical career, and formed the band Spice. Later, with the addition of Alex Napier on drums and Paul Newton on bass, the band made its way through local clubs. The Spice project caught the attention of Gerry Bron, manager of Hit Record Productions Ltd., which led to a contract with Vertigo Records. The group recorded their first album at Lansdowne Studios in London and changed their name to Uriah Heep, in honor of the Charles Dickens character. With Ken Hensley joining on keyboards and composition, the band's sound significantly enriched. Their debut album in 1970, "...Very 'Eavy ...Very 'Umble," introduced Hensley's heavy organ sound and David Byron's powerful vocals. They followed up with further successes with albums like "Salisbury" in 1971 and "Look at Yourself" in the same year. In 1972, the release of "Demons and Wizards," after numerous lineup changes, solidified the band's classic lineup. With a turn towards a harder rock sound, Uriah Heep continued to release successful albums like "Firefly" in 1977 and "Fallen Angel" in 1978.


Today's listening is "Easy Livin'," from "Demons&Wizards."

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