Steve Hackett's descriptions of his work are nearly as dynamic as the music itself.
Genesis weathered a number of ups and downs during the '70s, scaling ever-greater heights of commercial success even as a series of lineup changes thinned the band's ranks to a trio.
Genesis released their debut album, 'From Genesis to Revelation' in March 1969.
In 1970, Phil Collins and Bill Ward were at the beginning of their Rock and Roll Hall of Fame careers, but they took far different paths to get there.
Genesis are rightfully regarded as one of the most innovate and eclectic progressive rock bands of all-time.
The way you vote in this opening-round Ultimate Classic Rock Hall of Fame battle may depend partly on whether you prefer a spot of tea or a cold can of beer.
Steve Hackett points to a recent documentary as proof that Genesis' Hall of Fame five-man lineup can't reunite again as equals.
The keyboardist called it "my least favorite part of being in Genesis."
'The Lamb Lies Down on Broadway' is Genesis' best-known enigma, a project almost universally respected if seldom understood.
"It's just one little step towards taking people off automatic pilot," Phil Collins remarks during an interview on the 'Three Sides Live' DVD, reflecting on the funky, horn-driven 'Abacab' track 'No Reply At All.'