Yessongs is a concert film by the English progressive rock band Yes.It was recorded at the Rainbow Theatre, London on 15 and 16 December 1972 during the band's Close to the Edge Tour, and features the line-up of Jon Anderson, Chris Squire, Steve Howe, Rick Wakeman, and Alan White.The video was produced by David Speechley, directed by Peter Neal, and co-edited by Howe's brother Philip.
Yes' 1985 follow-up album, 9012Live: The Solos, features a live version of "Hold On". A live version is also included on 2005's The Word Is Live, and a live performance of "Hold On" is included on the 1991 Greatest Video Hits DVD. Demos of Rabin's early versions of "Hold On" and "Moving In" were released in 2003 on Rabin's solo album 90124.
Chart performance. "The Calling" was a number-three Mainstream Rock hit for the band in 1994, their last (as of 2021) top-ten hit on that chart. Yes had two subsequent Mainstream Rock hits: 1994's "Walls" (also from Talk) and 1997's "Open Your Eyes" from the album of the same name. 
Find and book tickets for YES' current U.S. tour celebrating the 50th anniversary of Close To The Edge & upcoming European Tour featuring Relayer played in its entirety.
Yes: 9012 Live: Directed by Steven Soderbergh. With Jon Anderson, Tony Kaye, Trevor Rabin, Chris Squire. The legendary YES line-up of Jon Anderson, Chris Squire, Trevor Rabin, Alan White, and Tony Kaye performs in this landmark concert that's become a home video favorite! Directed by critically hailed award-winner Steven Soderbergh (Oceans 11, Traffic, Erin Brokovich, sex lies and videotape ...
20 de jul. de 1991 · Video. An illustration of an audio speaker. Audio. An illustration of a 3.5" floppy disk. Software An illustration of ... Yes - Union - 1991-07-20 - Live In Landover Audio Item Preview remove-circle Share or Embed This Item. Share to Twitter. Share to Facebook. Share to Reddit. Share to Tumblr. Share ...
25 de jul. de 2005 · On the DVD: Yes--Live in Philadelphia is a concert filmed for a 1979 TV programme cropped to 16:9 ratio, so that even anamorphic enhancement can't compensate for the butchered visual compositions. One of the purposes of DVD is to present everything in its original ratio, not to reformat old programmes to fill widescreen TVs.