At Fusion 101, a Radionomy Jazz/Rock Internet Radio Station, we bring you the best Jazz/Rock Fusion music from the Seventies and today, combining the energy of Rock music with the sophistication and improvisation found in Jazz, and the best of Art and Progressive Rock, drawing from jazz and classical elements to push beyond the standard Rock song structures.

We only play hand-picked songs from our extensive collection of worldwide 70s Jazz Rock Fusion and Progressive Rock artists like: Al Di Meola, Passport, Gong, Jean-Luc Ponty, The Soft Machine, Bill Bruford, Larry Coryell, King Crimson, Jan Akkerman and Focus, Fusion’s original John McLaughlin and The Mahavishnu Orchestra, Allan Holdsworth, Chick Corea, Area, Jan Hammer, the amazing guitar of Jeff Beck, Brand X, Weather Report, Herbie Hancock, Stanley Clarke, Jaco Pastorius, The Dixie Dregs, awesome drummers like Billy Cobham, Narada Michael Walden, Lenny White, Tony Williams, and many more!

Last Played

Featured Video

Return to Forever & Herbie Hancock

From Soundstage (an American live concert television series produced by WTTW Chicago and HD Ready) Program "New Jazz" with Return To Forever featuring Chick Corea; Herbie Hancock with The Headhunters; Chick Corea & Herbie Hancock in duet, Dec 1974

Featured Album

where have I known you before
Return To Forever

Studio Album, released in 1974

Songs / Tracks Listing

1. Vulcan Worlds (7:54)
2. Where Have I Loved You Before (1:01)
3. Shadow Of Lo (7:34)
4. Where Have I Danced With You Before (3:11)
5. Beyond The Seventh Galaxy (3:11)
6. Earth Juice (3:45)
7. Where Have I Known You Before? (2:09)
8. Song To The Pharoah Kings (14:21)

Total Time: 43:06

- Chick Corea / electric & acoustic pianos, Yamaha organ, synthesizer, clavinet, percussion
- Al Di Meola / 12-string acoustic guitar, electric guitar
- Stanley Clarke / bass, Yamaha organ, bell tree, chimes
- Lenny White / drums, percussion, bongos, congas

" Behind this absolutely ugly "pick-up in a disco" line used as a title, this is the first album with the classic line-up, since previously unknown guitarist Bill Connors gets replaced (I believe he left for a solo career, which to my knowledge never materialized) for young previously unknown Al, DiMeola, who would go on to become one of the greats of jazz guitars. Probably that you'll never be able to assemble such an incredibly virtuoso line-up at every musician spot, with maybe only Lenny's seat still improvable (Bruford or Cobham). So by the summer of 74, WHIKYB had been recorded and it would be another hit with the then-important JF/F crowds, the first one also forgetting the "bird theme" artwork. This album is the first (to my knowledge, anyway) where Chick Corea invests into synthesizers and his choice of synth sounds is sometimes debatable, but this issue will gradually increase some more with the next albums and widen to other JR/F KB players of the era, no doubt pushed by the new synths appearing on the market, although he (Chick) still relies on Fender Rhodes , Yamaha organ and clavinet as well.."

See full review by Sean Trane at Progarchives