Welcome to Tabletop Genesis, where you will know what it means to be a lamb lying down beyond the silver rainbow while Duke dances on a volcano. Actually it's just a few friends sitting around a table talking about their favorite band Genesis, but it promises to be as equally silly and surreal. Join your hosts Simon Godfrey, Stacy Godfrey, Mike Lord, Eli Noetinger, and Tom Roche as they wax poetic on everything Genesis - from the songs to the tours to the evolution of Mike Rutherford's facial hair.
Though Genesis dedicated their first live album to a friend “who left April, 1973,” Richard Macphail tells the Tabletop that reports of his death were grossly exaggerated. In a lively sit-down interview, the unofficial sixth member of early Genesis rem...
We’re waiting for you, come and join us now … as we look back on Genesis’ 1969 debut album, “From Genesis to Revelation.” No need to hang out in limbo when you can follow the members of the Tabletop to the land where the rainbow ends …
Called the “only irreplaceable member of Genesis” by manager Tony Smith, founding member Tony Banks has created countless chord sequences that have made up the soundtrack to the lives of Genesis fans everywhere. In our interview with the legend,
Genesis’ tour de force 1977 live album Seconds Out is revisited, this time with the Tabletop giving the masterpiece its deserved track-by-track breakdown. Plus, which version of Supper’s Ready do fans prefer: Peter’s Foxtrot or Phil’s Seconds Out?
Take a little trip back with the Tabletop as they embark on the musical journey that is 1973’s Selling England by the Pound. Wimpy dreams, undinal songs, and east-end protection rights are explored in depth,
Drummer Jerry Marotta joins the Tabletop for a lively discussion about everything from his work with Peter Gabriel, to how the dreaded “Disco Duck” stood in his way of #1! Plus, find out how you can catch him performing classic Gabriel (and Genesis!
And then there were two: Mike Rutherford and Tony Banks faced some uncertain weather when they set out to prove there was Genesis after Phil Collins with 1997’s “Calling All Stations.” Did the addition of Ray Wilson on vocals satisfy fans,