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The main problem I have is that trying to pigeonhole Jethro Tull as prog rock only does a major disservice to the band, mainly becase they can't be pigeonholed as ANYTHING but simply 'Jethro Tull.' I mean, there's a reason you don't hear about too many Jethro Tull cover bands - the style they created is simply inimitable.

Some folk, a smidge of classical, a touch of hard rock and a pinch of blues, all mixed just right with the unusual personality of frontman Ian Anderson.

This era of the band certainly falls into the category of prog rock, which is more than willing to accept mystical lyrics and an overall bombastic nature than "regular" rock does, but it's certainly not the case that I dislike this era on an overall level because of the fact that it's prog rock (in case you didn't notice, this page is linked from John Mc Ferrin's Rock and Prog Reviews).

The problem I have is that he decided to do prog rock in exactly the way I don't like (but a way that apparently many fans prefer): consciously avoiding "conventional" song-writing approaches, i.e.

The thing is, while "Aqualung" is a great song (as is most every song on the album), it is certainly not the group's finest moment.

And this is where hardcore prog-rock fans come in with all their might.

Just remember, though - BE CAREFUL when buying a Jethro Tull album. Granted not as good as earlier material, but far better than the crap I here on radio in Tampa Florida, that I can guarantee you.