Jethro Tull
Features // 9 Articles
Columns // 5 Articles
Reviews // 10 Articles
Blogs // 2 Articles
Media // 1 Articles
//Features

The 100 Best Classic Progressive Rock Songs: Part 5, 20-1
31 Mar 2017 // 2:21 AM

Welcome back, my friends to the show that never ends. It's the 100 best classic progressive rock songs.

The 100 Best Classic Progressive Rock Songs: Part 4, 40-21
29 Mar 2017 // 9:00 PM

Welcome back, my friends to the show that never ends. It's the 100 best classic progressive rock songs.

//Columns

Reappraising Ian Anderson's 'Minstrel in the Gallery'
4 Aug 2015 // 9:30 PM

Minstrel in the Gallery seems as autobiographical as any Jethro Tull album, before or after, and there is a vulnerability and sensitivity that the songwriter was simply growing into.

Jethro Tull: Back to Basics (Sort Of)
19 Mar 2015 // 9:30 PM

After the back-to-back-to-back brilliance of their previous three albums, a letdown seemed inevitable; amazingly, Ian Anderson & Co. raised the bar, instead.

//Reviews

Jethro Tull, Bricks, Plays, and Flirting with D'Isaster
3 Dec 2013 // 2:05 AM

Jethro Tull is one of progressive rock's longest-running bands. But is it progressive rock? If not, Ian Anderson and Co. have some explaining to do when it comes to Thick as a Brick and Passion Play.

Like The Dude, Jethro Tull's Ian Anderson Abides
17 Jul 2013 // 6:10 PM

What we get with Jethro Tull Around the World Live, is visual and sonic documentation of a legend aging (mostly with grace) before our eyes.

//Blogs

Jethro Tull - "Cold Wind to Valhalla (BBC Version)" (audio) (Premiere)
17 Apr 2015 // 7:15 AM

Hear an unreleased alternate take on the Minstrel in the Gallery cut "Cold Wind to Valhalla" in lead-up to that album's special edition 40th anniversary release, featuring new mixes by modern prog maestro Steven Wilson.

It Was 335 Years Ago Today: A Brief History of Jethro Tull (Both of Them)
5 Apr 2009 // 9:00 PM

Without Jethro Tull there would be no Jethro Tull

//Mixed media
//Blogs

NYFF 2017: 'Mudbound'

// Notes from the Road

"Dee Rees’ churning and melodramatic epic follows two families in 1940s Mississippi, one black and one white, and the wars they fight abroad and at home.

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