The work is obviously an important one for Stomu-it is, after all, his finest achievement yet-but it's almost as important for his two main helpers, Stevie Winwood and Mike Shrieve. Stevie has been something of a mysterious recluse since the demise of Traffic (in fact he's been taking an interest in African and Puerto Rican music, while keeping.
Dec 08, · How is this masterwork by Stomu Yamashta, Steve Winwood and Michael Shrieve not a celebrated masterwork??!!! Progressive, spacey, and jazzy with contributions from Al Di Meola, Klaus Schultz, and more! Fantastic! Just picked up an original pressing Go - Michael Shrieve, Steve Winwood, Stomu Yamashta's Go | Songs, Reviews, Credits.
Discover releases, reviews, track listings, recommendations, and more about Stomu Yamashta* / Steve Winwood / Michael Shrieve - Go at Discogs. Complete your Stomu Yamashta* / Steve Winwood / Michael Shrieve collection/5().
Stomu Yamashta's Go discography and songs: Music profile for Stomu Yamashta's Go, formed Genres: Progressive Rock, Jazz-Rock, Jazz Fusion. Stomu Yamash'ta Steve Winwood Michael Shrieve +7. 6. Stomu Yamashta's Go Too. • Stomu Yamashta. Live Album. Showing all (1) Issues. Average Avg.
Jul 18, · In the case of Go, this happens to be Steve Winwood, from whom he manages to entice some of his best singing. Bringing Michael Shrieve in from Santana also adds another exciting colour, but it is the interplay between different sound textures and musical styles that shows Yamashta to be a master craftsman, and Go to be a classic of its kind/5(8).
May 26, · Stomu Yamashta's 'Go' albums - Steve Winwood, Michael Shrieve, Di Meola/Klaus Schulze. Discussion in Stomu Yamashta is a Japanese percussionist and keyboardist who has made a good portion of his living in the classical world, although he studied jazz drumming at Boston's Berklee School of Music. prog-rock was at its height, that he.
Go () is a concept album in the truest sense of the term, fusing pop/rock with tinges of jazz and elements of classical all connected by a central motif of space travel. More specifically, according to Robin Denselow's liner essay, the theme deals with "change and polarity-fantasy and reality, death and re-birth, things changing to their opposites."8/