Rush have shared the official audio for “Limelight (Are living In YYZ 1981)” from their forthcoming Going Photos – 40th Anniversary set. You can verify “Limelight” out underneath.
On April 15, UMe/Mercury and Anthem Records label teams carry on the considerable Hurry 40th-anniversary album collection with new, expanded editions of the band’s ground-breaking 1981 release Moving Photos, embodying its nicely-deserved typical album position. Moving Photos – 40th Anniversary will be available to fans in six unique configurations, which include the (1) Super Deluxe Version, (2) 3-CD Deluxe Version, (3) 5-LP Deluxe Edition, (4) a person-LP Version, (5), Electronic Deluxe Edition, and (6) Dolby Atmos Digital Version.
Moving Shots, the band’s eighth studio album, was at first launched on February 12, 1981, and its adventurous-nonetheless-obtainable tunes catapulted the forward-imagining Canadian band to even more recent heights as it started navigating the needs of a new decade.
The album’s seven songs expertly blended Rush’s intrinsic prowess for channeling its progressive roots into radio-helpful preparations, a template the band had mastered to a T all all over its earlier album, 1980’s deservedly lauded Lasting Waves. Relocating Shots was also the second of lots of Rush recording periods at Le Studio in Morin-Heights, Quebec, which was eventually nicknamed the trio’s very own personal Abbey Highway recording studio.
The album’s lead-off observe, “Tom Sawyer”, turned one particular of Rush’s most cherished FM favorites in addition to getting its rightful put as a perpetual live performance staple for decades to occur. Up coming, the band shifts into the multi-generational dreamscape of “Red Barchetta”, which chronicles the thrills and chills of a large-stakes backroads automobile race.
The instrumental barnburner “YYZ”, lovingly named immediately after the airport identification code for Toronto’s Pearson Intercontinental Airport, operates the gamut of the band’s without end remarkable progressive chops in less than 4 minutes flat. Aspect A closes out with the observational luminescence of “Limelight”, a timeless, if not prescient appear at how introverted artists grapple with community needs while attempting to maintain a personalized stage of acquired privateness.