The guitarist does not think the upcoming documentary about Genesis will lead to a reunion.
Anthony Phillips is upset that the upcoming Genesis documentary has been billed as featuring the "original" line-up.
Although it's not the reunion tour that fans of progressive rock legends Genesis have been hoping for, the band just revealed that they have been working on a big new project together.
It's been only 13 years since Peter Gabriel released an album of new material, so we probably have a little while to go before he's ready to emerge with his next batch of songs. In the meantime, he's busy on the road, in the studio and -- in a recent Rolling Stone interview -- answering yet another round of questions about the prospect of a Genesis reunion.
Four years after back injuries caused him to stop playing the drums, and three years since the release of his last solo album, Phil Collins says he's considering returning to the stage, possibly even as part of a Genesis reunion. The legendary rock band hasn't performed together since 2007.
The second album from Genesis' now-legendary five-man lineup didn't exactly arrive with much fanfare. Before 'Foxtrot,' the group had never had a Top 20 album, and its most recent effort, 'Nursery Cryme,' had been as intriguing as it was inconsistent. 'Foxtrot,' however, finally found a way to balance the whimsy of the group's earliest music, its quickly developing flair for longform narratives and a newly discovered rock brawn -- setting a template for brilliantly overblown concepts that would spark a sequence of early 1970s-era prog-rock triumphs.