Uriah Heep – Live in San Diego, California 1974

Concert Summary David Byron – vocals Mick Box – guitar, vocals Gary Thain – bass, vocals Lee Kerslake – drums, vocals Ken Hensley – keyboards, vocals When they were at their most popular circa 1974, when this concert was recorded for the King Biscuit Flower Hour, Uriah Heep was consistently selling out large theaters and mid-sized arenas. This show, recorded in San Diego, was captured in one of the band’s strongest US markets. Presenting a radio friendly blend of hard rock and British progressive rock, the Heep (as they were called) had become a rock ‘n’ roll mainstay on FM stations across the US with songs like “Easy Livin’,” “Stealin'” and “July Morning.” Those songs, and many others, make up this concert, which is really a greatest hits collection recorded live. “Heep was as powerful as any band anywhere,” said keyboardist, vocalist and chief writer, Ken Hensley in July 1999, when this show was originally re-mixed for CD release, “and this night, so long ago, was a powerful night. Not perfect, but powerful!” Hensley is referring to the fact that the show was recorded with a few technical glitches and a less than perfect performance by the band, but what is lacking in musical perfection is more than made up for by a highly energetic performance. Featuring the classic Heep lineup of Hensley, bassist Gary Thain, guitarist Mick Box, drummer Lee Kerslake, and vocalist David Byron, this show features the career music of a band that saw considerable commercial success, but

Queen – Son & Daughter, Guitar Solo – Rainbow Live 1974

www.tommygunvideo.com That Queen sound at it’s very best This is the sound of Queen that we grew up with in the 70s that we all know and love. This performance includes Son & Daughter Brian May Guitar Solo The pure hard rock sound of Queen in the early days. What can be better? NTSC and PAL “An Evening With Qween/After Hours”: – Live at the Rainbow, Nov. 19-20, 1974 – Live at the HammersmithOdeon, Dec. 25, 1975 – Live at HydePark, Sept. 18, 1976 – After Hours