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King Crimson

If there is one group that embodies progressive rock, it is King Crimson. Led by guitar/Mellotron virtuoso Robert Fripp, during its first five years of existence the band stretched both the language and structure of rock into realms of jazz and classical music, all the while avoiding pop and psychedelic sensibilities. The absence of mainstream compromises and the lack of an overt sense of humor ultimately doomed the group to nothing more than a large cult following, but made their albums among the most enduring and respectable of the prog rock era.

King Crimson originally grew out of the remnants of an unsuccessful trio called Giles, Giles & Fripp. Michael Giles (drums, vocals), Peter Giles (bass, vocals), and Robert Fripp (guitar) had begun working together in late 1967 after playing in a variety of bands: Fripp's resume included tenures with the League of Gentlemen and the Majestic Dance Orchestra, while the Giles brothers had played with Trendsetters, Ltd. After signing to Deram, the trio recorded their debut single, "One in a Million," and began cutting a follow-up album, The Cheerful Insanity of Giles, Giles & Fripp, during the summer of 1968.

Even as the album was in the works, however, the group's lineup was changing: ex-Infinity singers/guitarists Ian McDonald and Peter Sinfield joined late in 1968, and Julie Dyble, who had passed through the first Fairport Convention lineup, signed on briefly as a singer. This lineup recorded demos of "I Talk to the Wind" and "Under the Sky, " but soon dissolved: Peter Giles exited the scene in November of 1968, and Fripp's childhood friend, vocalist/bassist Greg Lake, joined two days later. The new roster of Fripp, Lake, McDonald, and Michael Giles -- with satellite member Sinfield writing their lyrics and later running their light show, among other functions -- officially became King Crimson on January 13, 1969, deriving the name from Sinfield's lyrics for the song "Court of the Crimson King."

In July of 1969, the group debuted in front of 650,000 people at a free concert in London's Hyde Park on a bill with the Rolling Stones; later that month King Crimson ultimately recorded and produced their first album. In the Court of the Crimson King was one of the most challenging albums of the entire fledgling progressive rock movement, but somehow it caught the public's collective ear at the right moment and hit number five in England in November of 1969 -- four months later, the album climbed to number 28 on the American charts. Ironically, at the peak of the LP's success the original band broke up: McDonald and Giles were becoming increasingly unhappy with the music's direction, as well as the strain of touring. By November they decided to leave -- Fripp was so shaken that he even offered to exit if they would stay. The original group played their last show in December 1969; Greg Lake, having joined the group last, was uncomfortable with the idea of staying on with two replacement members, and had also been approached by Keith Emerson of the Nice about the possibility of forming a new group. He soon decided to leave Crimson as well, but agreed to stay long enough to record vocals for the next album.

Whether there would even be a next album was debatable for a time after Fripp was offered the chance to replace Peter Banks in Yes. Finally, a new single ("Catfood") and album (In the Wake of Poseidon) were recorded early in 1970: essentially a Fripp-dominated retake of In the Court of the Crimson King, Lake sang on all but one of the songs, Fripp played the Mellotron as well as all of the guitars, and a new singer, Fripp's boyhood friend Gordon Haskell, debuted on "Cadence and Cascade." Fripp spent the month of August rehearsing a new King Crimson lineup, consisting of himself, Haskell (bass, vocals), saxman/flautist Mel Collins (who had played on Poseidon), and Andy McCullough (drums). This group, augmented by pianist Keith Tippett, guest vocalist Jon Anderson of Yes, and oboist/English horn virtuoso Marc Charig, recorded the next Crimson album, Lizard, in the fall of 1970, but Haskell and McCullough both walked out soon after it was finished; with Fripp busy putting a new band together, Peter Sinfield took over the final production chores.

In December of 1970, Ian Wallace joined on drums, and after auditioning several aspiring singers including Bryan Ferry, Fripp chose Boz Burrell as the group's new vocalist. The latest Crimson lineup of Fripp, Burrell, Collins, and Wallace emerged on-stage in April of 1971, and for the next year, King Crimson was a going concern, playing gigs across the globe. The only casualty during the remainder of the year was Sinfield, who split in December after Fripp asked him to leave. Their new album, Islands, got to number 30 in England, and number 76 in America; the band might've succeeded had it lasted for another album to make its case, but in April of 1972, this latest lineup broke up after Wallace, Collins, and Burrell moved as a trio to join Alexis Korner in a band called Snape. (Burrell later became the bassist with Bad Company.)

It seemed as though King Crimson had finally come to an end. Then, in July of 1972, Fripp put together a new band consisting of ex-Yes drummer Bill Bruford, ex-Family member John Wetton on bass and vocals, David Cross on violin and Mellotron, and Jamie Muir on percussion. Sinfield's successor as lyricist was Richard Palmer-James, who was otherwise invisible in the lineup. This group recorded their debut album, Larks' Tongues in Aspic, and made their debut in Frankfurt in October of 1972. Muir was out of the lineup by early 1973, but as a quartet the band toured England, Europe and America while Larks' Tongues made it all the way to the Top 20 in England. In January of 1974, King Crimson cut a new album, Starless and Bible Black, thus becoming the first lineup to remain intact for more than one American tour and more than one album (discounting the departed Muir).

Alas, by July of 1974 even this long-lasting King Crimson lineup had begun to splinter. This time Cross was the one to exit, following a performance in New York. With King Crimson reduced to a trio of Fripp, Wetton, and Bruford, one more album, Red, was completed that summer with help from Cross and former members Mel Collins and Ian McDonald (who was soon to go on to fame and fortune as the co-founder of the arena rock band Foreigner). Fripp disbanded the group on September 25, 1974, seemingly for the last time. Wetton later passed through the lineup of Uriah Heep before going on to international success as the lead singer of Asia, while Cross later turned up on the Mellotron multi-artist showcase album The Rime of the Ancient Sampler.

In June of 1975, 11 months after their last public concert, a live album called USA was issued, followed four years later by Fripp's first solo album, Exposure. Finally, in April of 1981, Fripp formed a new group called Discipline with Bruford, bassist Tony Levin, and guitarist/singer Adrian Belew. By the time their album was released in October of that year, the group's name had been changed to King Crimson (the album was still titled Discipline, however). This band, with a herky-jerky sound completely different from any of the other lineups to use that name, toured and recorded regularly over the years, which included full-length video productions; they splintered after two more albums, 1982's Beat and 1984's Three of a Perfect Pair.

King Crimson remained silent for about a decade, as compilations and vintage live performances continued to trickle out (including the box sets Frame by Frame, which mostly covered classic studio material, and The Great Deceiver, which featured live performances from 1973-74). Finally, in 1994, Fripp reunited with the Discipline-era lineup, augmenting the group with drummer/percussionist Pat Mastelotto and bassist/guitarist/Chapman Stick player Trey Gunn. The EP VROOOM appeared late that year, setting the stage for a full-fledged comeback with 1995's Thrak. The album earned generally good reviews and re-established Crimson as a viable touring concern, although it took until 2000 for the band to come up with a new studio album (ConstruKction of Light) amidst a continuing stream of archive-clearing collections. In the five years between Thrak and ConstruKction of Light, the members of Crimson often fragmented the band into experimental subgroups dubbed ProjeKcts. The idea was to mix things up a bit and generate fresh musical ideas prior to the forthcoming album; in the meantime, drummer Bill Bruford and bassist Tony Levin left the band. Culled from the supporting European tour, the live box Heavy ConstruKction was released later in 2000. For the band's 30th anniversary, Fripp commissioned the remastering of the first 15 years' catalog, featuring remastered sound and original album art. In 2001 and 2002, the quartet released 2 EP's leading up to 2003's The Power to Believe and EleKtrik: Live in Japan. At the end of that year, Gunn announced his departure from the band as Tony Levin returned. This new quartet did some rehearsing, but ultimately Crimson was placed on hold for a few more years.

In late 2007, a new lineup was announced with Porcupine Tree drummer Gavin Harrison joining Fripp, Belew, Levin and Mastelotto. Rehearsals in 2008 led to a handful of shows and a download of a live show but no other recorded material. 2009 saw the band members busy with other projects, putting Crimson on hiatus once again. In 2010, Fripp collaborated with Jakko Jakszyk (who had been working with other former Crimson members as the 21st Century Schizoid Band) for A Scarcity of Miracles, assisted by Levin, Harrison and Mel Collins. Meanwhile, starting in 2009, 40th Anniversary editions of the King Crimson catalog were issued with new multi-track and surround sound mixes by Steven Wilson.

Around this time, Fripp's legal battles on behalf of the band were coming to a head. In 2012, Fripp announced his retirement from music in order to focus on legal and personal matters. However, that retirement was short-lived as 2013 saw the announcement of a new King Crimson lineup. The lineup from A Scarcity of Miracles was augmented by the returning Pat Mastelotto and drummer Bill Rieflin (who had worked with Fripp in the League of Crafty Guitarists and The Humans), creating a 3 drummer front-line. Tours of the US and UK were accompanied by 2015's Live at the Orpheum. ~ Bruce Eder and Sean Westergaard
full bio

Selected Discography

x

Track List: Condensed 21st Century Guide To King Crimson (1969-2003)

Disc 1

1. 21st Century Schizoid Man

2. Epitaph

4. Cat Food (Single Version)

5. Cadence And Cascade

6. Ladies Of The Road

9. Book Of Saturday

12. Red

13. Fallen Angel

Disc 2

1. Elephant Talk

2. Frame By Frame

3. Matte Kudasai

4. Discipline

5. Heartbeat

6. Waiting Man

7. Neurotica

8. Three Of A Perfect Pair

10. Vrooom

13. Sex Sleep Eat Drink Dream

15. Level Five

16. Eyes Wide Open

x

Track List: The 21st Century Guide To King Crimson, Vol. 2: 1981-2003

Disc 1

1. Elephant Talk

2. Frame By Frame

3. Matte Kudasai

4. Thela Hun Ginjeet

5. The Sheltering Sky

6. Discipline

7. Heartbeat

8. Waiting Man

9. Neurotica

10. Requiem

11. Three Of A Perfect Pair

12. Sleepless

Disc 2

3. Thela Hun Ginjeet

4. Matte Kudasai

5. The Sheltering Sky

7. Indiscipline

9. Frame By Frame

11. Waiting Man

12. Sleepless

13. Three Of A Perfect Pair

14. Discipline

15. Elephant Talk

Disc 3

1. Vrooom

2. Coda : Marine 475

3. Dinosaur

4. Walking On Air

5. B'Boom

6. Thrak

8. Sex Sleep Eat Drink Dream

9. Radio II

11. Level Five

12. Eyes Wide Open

13. Elektrik

14. Facts Of Life : Intro

15. Facts Of Life

17. Happy With What You Have To Be Happy With

Disc 4

1. Vrooom Vrooom

2. Neurotica

4. One Time

7. The Construkction Of Light (live)

x

Track List: The 21st Century Guide To King Crimson, Vol. 1: 1969-1974

x

Track List: The Power To Believe

2. Level Five

3. Eyes Wide Open

4. Elektrik

5. Facts Of Life (Intro)

6. Facts Of Life

8. Dangerous Curves

9. Happy With What You Have To Be Happy With

x

Track List: Happy With What You Have To Be Happy With

x

Track List: Thrak

1. VROOOM

2. Coda: Marine 475

3. Dinosaur

4. Walking On Air

5. B'Boom

6. THRAK

7. Inner Garden I

8. People

9. Radio I

10. One Time

11. Radio II

12. Inner Garden II

13. Sex Sleep Eat Drink Dream

14. VROOOM VROOOM

15. VROOOM VROOOM: Coda

x

Track List: Three Of A Perfect Pair

x

Track List: Discipline

1. Elephant Talk

2. Frame By Frame

3. Matte Kudasai

4. Indiscipline

5. Thela Hun Ginjeet

6. The Sheltering Sky

7. Discipline

x

Track List: Starless And Bible Black (30th Anniversary Edition)

1. The Great Deceiver

2. Lament

3. We'll Let You Know

4. The Night Watch

5. Trio

6. The Mincer

7. Starless And Bible Black

8. Fracture

x

Track List: Larks' Tongues In Aspic

2. Book Of Saturday

3. Exiles

4. Easy Money

5. The Talking Drum

x

Track List: Islands

1. Formentera Lady

2. Sailor's Tale

3. The Letters

4. Ladies Of The Road

5. Prelude: Song Of The Gulls

6. Islands

x

Track List: Lizard

1. Cirkus (Including Entry Of The Chameleons)

2. Indoor Games

3. Happy Family

4. Lady Of The Dancing Water

x

Track List: In The Wake Of Poseidon

1. Peace - A Beginning

3. Cadence And Cascade

5. Peace - A Theme

6. Cat Food

8. Peace - An End

9. Cat Food (Single Version)

10. Groon (Single B Side)

x

Track List: Beat

1. Neal And Jack And Me

2. Heartbeat

3. Sartori In Tangier

4. Waiting Man

5. Neurotica

6. Two Hands

7. The Howler

8. Requiem

x

Track List: In The Court Of The Crimson King (Expanded & Remastered Mix)

1. 21st Century Schizoid Man (Including Mirrors)

2. I Talk To The Wind

3. Epitaph (Including March For No Reason / Tomorrow And Tomorrow)

4. Moonchild (Including The Dream / The Illusion)

6. 21st Century Schizoid Man (Radio Version)

7. I Talk To The Wind (Duo Version)

8. A Man A City (Live At The Fillmore West)

x

Track List: In The Wake Of Poseidon (Expanded Edition)

1. Peace - A Beginning

2. Pictures Of A City

3. Cadence And Cascade

4. In The Wake Of Poseidon

5. Peace - A Theme

6. Cat Food

7. The Devils Triangle

8. Peace - An End

9. Cat Food (Single Version)

10. Groon (Single B-Side)

11. Cadence And Cascade (Greg Lake Guide Vocal)

x

Track List: Islands (Expanded Edition)

1. Formentera Lady

2. Sailor's Tale

3. The Letters

4. Ladies Of The Road

5. Prelude: Song Of The Gulls

6. Islands

7. Studio Sessions

8. Ladies Of The Road (Robert Fripp/David Singleton Remix)

x

Track List: Lizard (Expanded Edition)

1. Cirkus (Including Entry Of The Chameleons)

2. Indoor Games

3. Happy Family

4. Lady Of The Dancing Water

5. Lizard: Prince Rupert Awakes/Bolero/The Battle Of Glass Tears / Big Top

6. Studio Sessions: Cirkus (Runthrough)/Lady Of The Dancing Water (Alternate Take)

7. Bolero (Remix From "Frame By Frame")

x

Track List: Red

1. Red

2. Fallen Angel

3. One More Red Nightmare

4. Providence

5. Starless

x

Track List: Starless And Bible Black (Expanded Edition)

1. The Great Deceiver

2. Lament

3. We'll Let You Know

4. The Night Watch

5. Trio

6. The Mincer

7. Starless And Bible Black

8. Fracture

9. The Law Of Maximum Distress (Including "The Mincer")

10. Dr. Diamond (Live 23 June, 1973)

11. Guts On My Side (Live Audience Recording 19 March, 1973)

Comments

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A reawakening to Spring '72...
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weldridge
Gb8g7bdtnun
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you can thank the later works of the Beatles that sewed the weeds of Crimson. They laid the bricks in the road to prog music. Fortunately there were very talented musicians in this band that paid attention, and pushed their musical skills to the limit. There have been many impressive prog bands over the years, but none finer, nor as demanding of their audience.
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Saw them a year ago in NYC with not one, not two, but three drummers! And no effing cell phones!
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Good stuff....esp e c i a l l y compare to the absolute crap today!
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King Crimson was rather strange, but then so am I. Probably why I appreciate their music...
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Great song guys
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Saw them in San Antonio 73' been on my music list ever since.
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jchaldu
the Mellotron haunts my dreams. I sold mine many years ago and still dream about it to this day.
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Be leave it or not, I actually saw them at Asbury park and can understand the vibes behind this song.
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Love this band!
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Greg Lake - my favorite vocalist weather from KC or ELP.
The use of the mellotron is genius.
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Fripperific!
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Favorite band
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I might have missed out on King Crimson except for a friend. Glancey. 7th grade. Mr Freund's home room I think. Crappy school record player. I remember the eureka moment. One of the first times I realized how little I really know. That's still a work in progress. Age helps me listen better.
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Was fortunate to see them a handful of times in 70's They were as others have stated ahead of there time. Just wish I could remember the shows more clearly.
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I was at School with Greg and Robert. They were lead violinist with the school orchestra. Greg Lake was an extavert at 14 and Robert Fripp was the opposite. I used to follow them after school on the way to town as Greg had lots of female admirers!
What days......
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❤❤❤❤❤
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Crafted/craf t y composition wins. So does KC's improv work. Where have all of the musical geniuses gone???
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I fear tomorrow I'll be crying.....
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My band "Family Tree" out of Tulsa, OK. use to close our shows with "In The Court of the Crimson King"
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brunkin48
Cigarettes, ice cream, figurines, of the virgin mary.
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In the Court of the Crimson King is a masterpiece that has been rudely overlooked by most rock critics.
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" The Great Deceiver" !
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Studio Sessions. ..
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Islands expanded ed. Studio outtakes VERY COOL!!!....
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king crimson is probably the greatest band of all time. along with yes & jimi hendrix
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trinn17
The one the only...Crims o n . Great clip on Y/Tube of them doing Elephant Talk. Masters all...
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rhoadez72
Schizoid Man, 2nd time today.
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Although , King Crimson had many line up changes , they still maintained loyal cult following during the high point of the early
mid 70's prog rock period
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There ok ��
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Very innovative.. .
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72-74 Crim was an era of pure magic & sheer genius, especially all the live improvs
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rick501
Last time I saw UK, about a year or so ago, with Eddie Jobson, John Wetton and Terry Bozzio, they played an awesome version of Starless. One of the shows highlights. Adrian Belews power trio does a bunch of Crimson as well.
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ALL great comments !!!
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Music is the wine that fills the cup of silence. -----Robert Fripp
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King Crimson, or Robert Fripp to be specific, was always an acquired taste but frequently recorded some very fine music that was more widely accessible. Still, the band has an impressive catalog.
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What has happened to music in the 21st century? It seems as if there are no new talents anymore. No one makes anything even remotely similar to the quality of this music.
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skruffles98
Robert Fripp is one of the most talented guitarists in rock, sir. I would like you to define virtuoso.
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One of the better British bands, easily top three.
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First listened to King Crimson because I saw Mike Portnoy, the former drummer of Dream Theater, wearing a King Crimson t-shirt. Glad I gave a chance. They are amazing!
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Love Greg Lakes vocals on Court of the Crimson King
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melinda.odon n e l l 5
Such great musitionship ! True artists...
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Nice bio Bruce. :-}
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great in concert - structed improvisatio n - ,Fripp is stylish guitarist. Impressive array of musicians went thru that band>
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Any recent additional new albums?
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Great Deceiver = Satan . Great song and "wicked" guitar by Mr. Fripp!
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Soothing, ageless and powerful! How could anyone not enjoy listening to this track? Thank you KC
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Music to have a hit by
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OutStanding Guitar-Riffs
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