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Deep Purple, Teddy Bear,  4 Singer-Musicians Autographed T-Shirt by Deep Purple band members. This is a one of a kind teddy bear custom created to resemble the entertainer for the original charity auction for The Gulf Coast Katrina Hurricane Relief Fund in Gulfport, Mississippi, U.S.A.

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Deep Purple

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Deep Purple

In 2004, from left to right, Roger Glover, Ian Paice, Ian Gillan, Don Airey and Steve Morse
Background information
Origin Hertford, England, U.K.
Genres Hard rock, heavy metal, blues-rock, progressive rock
Years active 1968–1976
1984–present
Labels Edel, EMI, BMG, Polydor, Warner Bros., Tetragrammaton, Aquarius
Associated acts Rainbow, Whitesnake, Green Bullfrog, Gillan, Paice, Ashton & Lord, Black Sabbath, Blackmore's Night, Episode Six, Screaming Lord Sutch, Captain Beyond, Dixie Dregs, Coverdale and Page, Trapeze, Black Country Communion
Website Official website
Members
Ian Gillan
Steve Morse
Roger Glover
Ian Paice
Don Airey
Past members
see list of Deep Purple band members

Deep Purple are an English rock band formed in Hertford in 1968.[1] Along with Led Zeppelin and Black Sabbath, they are considered to be among the pioneers of heavy metal and modern hard rock, although some band members believe that their music cannot be simply categorised as belonging to any one genre.[2] The band also incorporated classical music, blues-rock, pop and progressive rock elements.[3] They were once listed by the Guinness Book of World Records as "the loudest pop group",[4] and have sold over 100 million albums worldwide.[5][6][7][8] Deep Purple were ranked #22 on VH1's Greatest Artists of Hard Rock programme.[9]

The band has gone through many line-up changes and an eight-year hiatus (1976–84). The 1968–76 line-ups are commonly labelled Mark I, II, III and IV.[10][11] Their second and most commercially successful line-up featured Ian Gillan (vocals), Ritchie Blackmore (guitar), Jon Lord (keyboards), Roger Glover (bass) and Ian Paice (drums).[12] This line-up was active from 1969 to 1973 and was revived from 1984 to 1989 and again in 1993, before the rift between Blackmore and other members became unbridgeable. The current line-up (including guitarist Steve Morse) has been much more stable, although Lord's retirement in 2002 has left Paice as the only original member never to have left the band.

Contents

[hide]

[edit] History

[edit] Pre-Deep Purple years (1967–68)

In 1967, former Searchers drummer Chris Curtis contacted London businessman Tony Edwards in the hope that he would manage a new group he was putting together, to be called Roundabout: so-called because the members would get on and off the band, like a musical roundabout. Impressed with the plan, Edwards agreed to finance the venture with two business partners: John Coletta and Ron Hire (Hire-Edwards-Coletta – HEC Enterprises).

The first recruit was the classically-trained Hammond organ player Jon Lord, who had most notably played with The Artwoods (led by Art Wood, brother of future Rolling Stones guitarist Ronnie Wood, and featuring Keef Hartley). He was followed by session guitarist Ritchie Blackmore, who was persuaded to return from Hamburg to audition for the new group. Curtis soon dropped out, but HEC Enterprises, as well as Lord and Blackmore, were keen to carry on.

For the bass guitar, Lord suggested his old friend Nick Simper, with whom he had played in a band called The Flower Pot Men and their Garden (formerly known as The Ivy League) back in 1967. Simper's claims to fame (apart from Deep Purple) were that he had been in Johnny Kidd and The Pirates and had been in the car crash that killed Kidd. He was also in Screaming Lord Sutch's The Savages, where he played with Blackmore.

The line-up was completed by vocalist Rod Evans and drummer Ian Paice from The Maze. After a brief tour of Denmark in the spring of 1968, Blackmore suggested a new name: Deep Purple, which was his grandmother's favorite song.The group had resolved to choose a name after everyone had posted one on a board in the rehersal house and second to deep Purple was "Concrete God" who the band tought was too harsh to take...

[edit] Breakthrough (1968–70)

In October 1968, the group had success with a cover of Joe South's "Hush", which reached #4 on the US Billboard chart and #2 on the Canadian RPM charts. The song was taken from their debut album Shades of Deep Purple, and they were booked to support Cream on their Goodbye tour.

The band's second album, The Book of Taliesyn (including a cover of Neil Diamond's "Kentucky Woman"), was released in the United States to coincide with this tour, reaching #38 on the billboard chart and #21 on the RPM charts, although it would not be released in their home country until the following year. 1969 saw the release of their third album, Deep Purple, which contained strings and woodwind on one track ("April"). Several influences were in evidence, notably Vanilla Fudge (Blackmore has even claimed the group wanted to be a "Vanilla Fudge clone")[13] and Lord's classical antecedents such as Bach and Rimsky-Korsakov.

After these three albums and extensive touring in the United States, their American record company, Tetragrammaton, went out of business, leaving the band with no money and an uncertain future. (Tetragrammaton's assets were assumed by Warner Bros. Records, who would release Deep Purple's records in the US throughout the 1970s.) Returning to England in early 1969, they recorded a single called "Emmaretta", named for Emmaretta Marks, then a cast member of the musical Hair, whom Evans was trying to seduce. This would be the band's last recording before Evans and Simper were fired.

In search of a replacement vocalist, Blackmore set his sights on 19 year old singer Terry Reid, who only a year earlier declined a similar opportunity to front the newly forming Led Zeppelin. Though he found the offer "flattering" Reid was still bound by the exclusive recording contract with his producer Mickie Most and more interested in his solo career.[14] Blackmore had no other choice but to look elsewhere.

The band hunted down singer Ian Gillan from Episode Six, a band that had released several singles in the UK without achieving their big break for commercial success. Six's drummer Mick Underwood — an old comrade of Blackmore's from his Savages days — made the introductions of Gillan and bassist Roger Glover. This effectively killed Episode Six and gave Underwood a guilt complex that lasted nearly a decade — until Gillan recruited him for his new post-Purple band in the late 1970s.

This created the quintessential Deep Purple Mark II line-up, whose first, inauspicious release was a Greenaway-Cook tune titled "Hallelujah", which flopped.

The band gained some much-needed publicity with the Concerto for Group and Orchestra, a three-movement epic composed by Lord as a solo project and performed by the band at the Royal Albert Hall with the Royal Philharmonic Orchestra, conducted by Malcolm Arnold. Together with Five Bridges by The Nice, it was one of the first collaborations between a rock band and an orchestra although, at the time, certain members of Deep Purple (Blackmore and Gillan especially) were less than happy at the group being tagged as "a group who played with orchestras" when actually what they had in mind was to develop the band into a much tighter, hard-rocking style. Despite this, Lord wrote and the band recorded the Gemini Suite, another orchestra/group collaboration in the same vein, in late 1970.

[edit] Popularity and break-up (1970–76)

Shortly after the orchestral release, the band began a hectic touring and recording schedule that was to see little respite for the next three years. Their first studio album of this period, released in mid-1970, was In Rock (a name supported by the album's Mount Rushmore-inspired cover), which contained the then-concert staples "Speed King", "Into The Fire" and "Child in Time". The band also issued the UK Top Ten single "Black Night". The interplay between Blackmore's guitar and Lord's distorted organ, coupled with Gillan's howling vocals and the rhythm section of Glover and Paice, now started to take on a unique identity that further separated the band from its earlier albums.

A second album, the creatively progressive Fireball, was issued in the summer of 1971. The title track "Fireball" was released as a single, as was "Strange Kind of Woman" – not from the album but recorded during the same sessions (although it was included on the US version of the album instead of the UK version's song "Demon's Eye".)

Within weeks of Fireball's release, the band were already performing songs planned for the next album. One song (which later became "Highway Star") was performed at the first gig of the Fireball tour, having been written on the bus to a show in Portsmouth, in answer to a journalist's question: "How do you go about writing songs?" Three months later, in December 1971, the band travelled to Switzerland to record Machine Head. The album was due to be recorded at a casino in Montreux, using the Rolling Stones Mobile Studio, but a fire during a Frank Zappa and the Mothers of Invention gig burned down the casino. The album was actually recorded at the nearby empty Grand Hotel. This incident famously inspired the song "Smoke on the Water". Gillan believes that he witnessed a man fire a flare gun into the ceiling during the concert, prompting Mark Volman of the Mothers to comment: "Arthur Brown in person!"

Continuing from where both previous albums left off, Machine Head has since become the band's most famous album, including tracks that became live classics such as "Highway Star", "Space Truckin'", "Lazy" and "Smoke on the Water", the song Deep Purple is most famous for. Deep Purple continued to tour and record at a rate that would be rare thirty years on: when Machine Head was recorded, the group had only been together three and a half years, yet it was their seventh LP. Meanwhile the band undertook four North America tours in 1972 and the August tour of Japan that led to a double-vinyl live release, Made in Japan. Originally intended as a Japan-only record, its worldwide release saw the double LP become an instant hit. It remains one of rock music's most popular and highest selling live-concert recordings (although at the time it was perhaps seen as less important, as only Glover and Paice turned up to mix it).

The classic Deep Purple Mark II line-up continued to work and released the album Who Do We Think We Are (1973), featuring the hit single "Woman from Tokyo", but internal tensions and exhaustion were more noticeable than ever. In many ways, the band had become victims of their own success. Still riding the wave of Machine Head and Made in Japan, the addition of Who Do We Think We Are made them the top-selling artists of 1973 in the USA.[15] Ian Gillan admitted in a 1984 interview that the band was pushed by management to complete the album on time and go on tour when they badly needed a break.[16] The bad feelings culminated in Gillan quitting the band after their second tour of Japan in the summer of 1973 over tensions with Blackmore, and Glover being pushed out with him.

The band first hired Midlands bassist/vocalist Glenn Hughes, formerly of Trapeze. After acquiring Hughes, they debated continuing as a four-piece with Hughes as both bassist and lead vocalist.[17][18] According to Hughes, he was persuaded to join under the guise that the band would be bringing in Paul Rodgers of Free as a co-lead vocalist, but by that time Rodgers had just started Bad Company.[19] Instead, auditions were held for lead vocal replacements. Two primary candidates surfaced: a Scotsman, Angus Cameron McKinlay, and David Coverdale. They settled on Coverdale, an unknown singer from Saltburn in Northeast England, primarily because Blackmore liked his masculine, blues-tinged voice, and Angus was eliminated.[18]

This new line-up continued into 1974. The band played at the famous California Jam festival in Ontario, California on April 6, 1974. Attracting over 200,000 fans, the festival also included 70's rock giants Black Sabbath, Eagles, Emerson, Lake & Palmer, Earth, Wind & Fire, Seals and Crofts, Rare Earth and Black Oak Arkansas. Portions of the show were telecast on ABC Television in the US, exposing the band to a wider audience. This lineup's first album, titled Burn, was a highly successful release (only the second album, after Machine Head, to crack the USA Top 10) and was followed by another world tour. Hughes and Coverdale added vocal harmonies and elements of funk and blues, respectively, to the band's music, a sound that was even more apparent on the late 1974 release Stormbringer.[18] Besides the title track, the album had a number of songs that received much radio play, such as "Lady Double Dealer", "The Gypsy" and "Soldier Of Fortune". Yet Blackmore voiced unhappiness with the album and the direction Deep Purple had taken, stating simply, "I don't like funky soul music."[20] As a result, he left the band on 21 June 1975 to form his own band with Ronnie James Dio of Elf, called Ritchie Blackmore's Rainbow, later shortened after one album to Rainbow.

With Blackmore's departure, Deep Purple was left to fill one of the biggest bandmember vacancies in rock music. In spite of this, the rest of the band refused to stop, and to the surprise of many long-time fans, actually announced a replacement for the "irreplaceable" Man in Black; American Tommy Bolin.

There are at least two versions about the recruitment of Bolin: Coverdale claims to have been the one who suggested auditioning Bolin.[21] "He walked in, thin as a rake, his hair coloured green, yellow and blue with feathers in it. Slinking along beside him was this stunning Hawaiian girl in a crochet dress with nothing on underneath. He plugged into four Marshall 100-watt stacks and...the job was his". But in an interview originally published by Melody Maker in June 1975, Bolin himself claimed that he came to the audition following a recommendation from Blackmore.[22] Bolin had been a member of many now-forgotten late-1960s bands – Denny & The Triumphs, American Standard, and Zephyr, which released three albums from 1969–72. Before Deep Purple, Bolin's best-known recordings were made as a session musician on Billy Cobham's 1973 jazz fusion album Spectrum, and as Joe Walsh's replacement on two James Gang albums: Bang (1973) and Miami (1974). He had also jammed with such luminaries as Dr. John, Albert King, The Good Rats, Moxy and Alphonse Mouzon, and was busy working on his first solo album, Teaser, when he accepted the invitation to join Deep Purple.

The resulting album, Come Taste the Band, was released in October 1975. Despite mixed reviews, the collection revitalised the band once again, bringing a new, extreme funk[citation needed] edge to their hard rock sound. Bolin's influence was crucial, and with encouragement from Hughes and Coverdale, the guitarist developed much of the material. Later, Bolin's personal problems with drugs began to manifest themselves, and after cancelled shows and below-par concert performances, the band was in danger.

[edit] Band split, side projects (1976–84)

The end came on tour in Britain in March 1976 at the Liverpool Empire Theatre. Coverdale reportedly walked off in tears and handed in his resignation, to which he was allegedly told there was no band left to quit. The decision to disband Deep Purple had been made some time before the last show by Lord and Paice (the last remaining original members), who hadn't told anyone else. The break-up was finally made public in July 1976.

Later, Bolin had just finished recording his second solo album, Private Eyes, when, on 4 December 1976, tragedy struck. In Miami, during a tour supporting Jeff Beck, Bolin was found unconscious by his girlfriend. Unable to wake him, she hurriedly called paramedics, but it was too late. The official cause of death: multiple-drug intoxication. He was 25 years old.

After the break-up most of the past and present members of Deep Purple went on to have considerable success in a number of other bands, including Rainbow, Whitesnake, Black Sabbath and Gillan. There were, however, a number of promoter-led attempts to get the band to reform, especially with the revival of the hard rock market in the late 1970s/early 1980s. By 1980, an unauthorised version of the band surfaced with Evans as the only member who had ever been in Deep Purple, eventually ending in successful legal action from the legitimate Deep Purple camp over unauthorised use of the name. Evans was ordered to pay damages of $672,000 (US) for using the band name without permission.[23]

[edit] Reunions and break-ups (1984–94)

Deep Purple at the Cow Palace, San Francisco, California. 31 January 1985

In April 1984, eight years after the demise of Deep Purple, a full-scale (and legal) reunion took place with the "classic" early 1970s line-up of Blackmore, Gillan, Glover, Lord and Paice. The reformed band signed a worldwide deal with PolyGram, with Mercury Records releasing their albums in the United States, and Polydor Records in other countries. The album Perfect Strangers was released in October 1984. A solid release, it sold extremely well (reaching #5 in the UK and #17 on the Billboard 200 in the US[24]) and included the singles and concert staples "Knockin' At Your Back Door" and "Perfect Strangers". The reunion tour followed, starting in Australia and winding its way across the world to North America, then into Europe by the following summer. Financially, the tour was also a tremendous success. The UK homecoming proved limited, as they elected to play just a single festival show at Knebworth (with main support from the Scorpions; also on the bill were UFO, Bernie Marsden's Alaska, Mama's Boys, Blackfoot, Mountain and Meat Loaf). The weather was bad (torrential rain and 6" of mud), but 80,000 fans turned up anyway. The gig was called the "Return Of The Knebworth Fayre".

The line-up then released The House of Blue Light in 1987, which was followed by a world tour (interrupted after Blackmore broke a finger on stage) and another live album Nobody's Perfect (1988) which was culled from several shows on this tour, but still largely based on the by-now familiar Made in Japan set-list. In the UK a new version of "Hush" (with Gillan on lead vocals) was released to mark 20 years of the band. In 1989, Gillan was fired as his relations with Blackmore had again soured and their musical differences had widened too far. His replacement was former Rainbow vocalist Joe Lynn Turner. This line-up recorded just one album, Slaves & Masters (1990) and toured in support though some fans derided it as little more than a so-called "Deep Rainbow" album.

With the tour complete, Turner was forced out, as Lord, Paice and Glover (and the record company) wanted Gillan back in the fold for the 25th anniversary. Blackmore grudgingly relented, after requesting and eventually receiving 250,000 dollars in his bank account[25] and the classic line-up recorded The Battle Rages On. But tensions between Gillan and Blackmore came to a head yet again during an otherwise stunningly successful European tour. Blackmore walked out in November 1993, never to return. Joe Satriani was drafted in to complete the Japanese dates in December and stayed on for a European Summer tour in 1994. He was asked to join permanently, but his record contract commitments prevented this. The band unanimously chose Dixie Dregs/Kansas guitarist Steve Morse to become Blackmore's permanent successor.

[edit] Revival with Steve Morse (1994–present)

Roger Glover and Steve Morse jamming during the intro to "Highway Star"

Morse's arrival revitalised the band creatively, and in 1996 a new album titled Purpendicular was released, showing a wide variety of musical styles. The line-up then released a new live album Live at The Olympia '96 in 1997. With a revamped set list to tour, Deep Purple enjoyed success throughout the rest of the 1990s, releasing the harder-sounding Abandon in 1998, and touring with renewed enthusiasm. In 1999, Lord, with the help of a Dutch fan, who was also a musicologist and composer, Marco de Goeij, painstakingly recreated the Concerto for Group and Orchestra, the original score having been lost. It was once again performed at the Royal Albert Hall in September 1999, this time with the London Symphony Orchestra conducted by Paul Mann. The concert also featured songs from each member's solo careers, as well as a short Deep Purple set, and the occasion was commemorated on the 2000 album Live at the Royal Albert Hall. In early 2001, two similar concerts were performed in Tokyo and released as part of the box set The Soundboard Series.

Much of the next few years was spent on the road touring. The group continued forward until 2002, when founding member Lord (who, along with Paice, was the only member to be in all incarnations of the band) announced his amicable retirement from the band to pursue personal projects (especially orchestral work). Lord left his Hammond organ to his replacement. Rock keyboard veteran Don Airey (Rainbow, Ozzy Osbourne, Black Sabbath, Whitesnake), who had helped Deep Purple out when Lord's knee was injured in 2001, joined the band. In 2003, Deep Purple released their first studio album in five years, working with new producer Michael Bradford, the highly praised[citation needed] (but controversially titled) Bananas, and began touring in support of the album immediately. In July 2005, the band played at the Live 8 concert in Park Place (Barrie, Ontario) and, in October of the same year, released their next album Rapture of the Deep. It was followed by the Rapture of the Deep tour.

In February 2007, Gillan asked fans not to buy a live album Come Hell or High Water being released by Sony BMG. This was a recording of their 1993 appearance at the NEC in Birmingham. Recordings of this show have previously been released without resistance from Gillan or any other members of the band, but he said: "It was one of the lowest points of my life – all of our lives, actually".[26]

Gillan has hinted that the group may record their nineteenth studio album in February 2011,[27] to be followed by a supporting tour.[28]

Deep Purple are to release a documentary next year, chronicling the year leading up the band splitting up in 1976. Titled Gettin’ Tighter, the Blu-Ray/DVD will include new interviews with both Glenn Hughes and Jon Lord, plus previously unreleased footage of the star-crossed MkIV line-up – also featuring David Coverdale, Tommy Bolin and Ian Paice – playing live.[29][30]

[edit] Band members

There have been eight different line-ups of Deep Purple. The original Mark I line-up of guitarist Ritchie Blackmore, keyboardist Jon Lord, drummer Ian Paice, singer Rod Evans and bassist Nick Simper released three albums, before Evans and Simper were replaced by Ian Gillan and Roger Glover respectively to create Mark II.[31] The second line-up is regarded as the "classic" Deep Purple,[32][33] recording In Rock, Fireball, Machine Head and Who Do We Think We Are; this line-up lasted until 1973, when Gillan (followed by Glover) left the band. David Coverdale and Glenn Hughes joined to create Deep Purple Mark III,[34] though co-founding member and guitarist Blackmore left in 1975 to be replaced by Tommy Bolin. Mark IV lasted only a year and disbanded for what would become eight years after a concert at the Empire, Liverpool, on 15 March 1976.[35]

While on hiatus, members concentrated on other projects, including Rainbow (Blackmore and Glover), PAL (Lord, Paice and Tony Ashton), Whitesnake (Coverdale, Lord and Paice), Black Sabbath (Gillan and Hughes, at different times) and Gillan (Gillan).

Deep Purple reunited in 1984 with the Mark II line-up of Gillan, Blackmore, Glover, Paice and Lord.[36] Gillan and Blackmore had a disagreement and the vocalist was fired from the band and replaced by Blackmore's former bandmate in Rainbow, Joe Lynn Turner. Turner remained until 1992, when the Mark II line-up came together for the third time. Due to continuing conflicting interests between Gillan and Blackmore, the guitarist left the band for good in the middle of 1993's The Battle Rages On tour. He was replaced with Joe Satriani for the remainder of the shows. Satriani could not join the band permanently due to contractual issues.

Steve Morse was chosen to be Blackmore's full-time replacement in 1994,[37] and he remains the guitarist to this day. In 2002, the most recent line-up change took place when Lord, who had been in every incarnation of the band to this point, left to pursue personal interests. He was replaced by Don Airey, formerly of Rainbow and Ozzy Osbourne's band, to create the current Mark VIII line-up. Drummer Paice is now the only member left who has been present in every line-up of Deep Purple since the band's formation in 1968.

[edit] Current members

[edit] Former members

[edit] World tours

Deep Purple during the Deep Purple 40 Years Anniversary Tour, in Tel Aviv, Israel at Hangar 11, September 2008

Deep Purple are considered to be one of the hardest touring bands in the world.[38][39][40] From 1968 until today (with the exception of their 1976–1983 split) they continue to tour around the world. In 2007, the band received a special award for selling more than 150,000 tickets in France, with 40 dates in the country in 2007 alone.[41] Also in 2007, Deep Purple's Rapture of the Deep Tour was voted #6 concert tour of the year (in all music genres) by Planet Rock listeners.[42] The Rolling Stones' A Bigger Bang Tour was voted #5 and beat Purple's tour by only 1%. Deep Purple released a new live compilation DVD box, Around the World Live, in May 2008. In February 2008, the band made their first ever appearance in Moscow at the Kremlin[43] at the personal request of Dmitry Medvedev who at the time was considered a shoo-in for the seat of the Presidency of Russia. The band was part of the entertainment for the FIS Nordic World Ski Championships 2009 in Liberec, Czech Republic.[44]

[edit] Discography

Studio Albums:

[edit] References

[edit] Notes

  1. ^ Shades of Deep Purple album sleeve notes pp. 4–5.
  2. ^ Interview to Ian GIllan and Ian Paice from www.deep-purple.net.
  3. ^ Deep Purple Bio by Jason Ankeny & Greg Prato of Allmusic.
  4. ^ McWhirter, Ross (1975). Guinness Book of World Records (14 ed.). Sterling Pub. Co.. p. 242. ISBN 9780806900124. http://books.google.com/books?id=Rv26phaJLUAC&q=Deep+Purple+loudest+intitle:Guinness&dq=Deep+Purple+loudest+intitle:Guinness&hl=en&ei=QVGpTLe4CYOglAewr92wDg&sa=X&oi=book_result&ct=result&resnum=3&ved=0CC8Q6AEwAg. 
  5. ^ "Deep Purple – Rapture Of The Deep". I Like Music article. http://www.ilikemusic.com/rock/Deep_Purple-1587. Retrieved 21 April 2007. 
  6. ^ Deep Purple | Events | Hallam FM Arena.
  7. ^ Artist Profile – Deep Purple.
  8. ^ DEEP PURPLE and Paid, Inc. Launch First VIP Fan Experience Concert Package Sales on www.DeepPurple.org.
  9. ^ The Greatest: 100 Greatest Artists of Hard Rock (40–21) at VH1.com.
  10. ^ Deep Purple reviews.
  11. ^ Deep Purple Mark I & Mark II.
  12. ^ Deep Purple – Hard Rock – Rock/Pop – Music – www.real.com.
  13. ^ "Ritchie Blackmore, Interviews". Thehighwaystar.com. http://www.thehighwaystar.com/interviews/blackmore/rb199102xx.html. Retrieved 2010-11-07. 
  14. ^ "Interview: Singer and guitarist Terry Reid". The Independent (London). 7 March 2007. http://www.independent.co.uk/arts-entertainment/music/features/interview-singer-and-guitarist-terry-reid-455709.html. 
  15. ^ "RIAA Gold & Platinum database". http://www.riaa.com/goldandplatinumdata.php?resultpage=1&table=SEARCH_RESULTS&action=&title=&artist=deep%20purple&format=&debutLP=&category=&sex=&releaseDate=&requestNo=&type=&level=&label=&company=&certificationDate=&awardDescription=&catalogNo=&aSex=&rec_id=&charField=&gold=&platinum=&multiPlat=&level2=&certDate=&album=&id=&after=&before=&startMonth=1&endMonth=1&startYear=1958&endYear=2009&sort=Artist&perPage=25. Retrieved February 19, 2009. 
  16. ^ Deep Purple: The Interview. Interview picture disc, 1984, Mercury Records.
  17. ^ Liner notes for the 30th anniversary edition of Burn.
  18. ^ a b c "Van der Lee, Matthijs. ''Burn'' review at". Sputnikmusic.com. 2009-10-15. http://www.sputnikmusic.com/album.php?albumid=6690. Retrieved 2010-11-07. 
  19. ^ "The Glenn Hughes Interview at VintageRock.com [1]
  20. ^ "Deep Purple: History and Hits" DVD.
  21. ^ liner notes in the Deep Purple 4-CD boxed set.
  22. ^ Deep Purple Appreciation Society (1975-06-28). "1975 Tommy Bolin interview". Deep-purple.net. http://www.deep-purple.net/interviews/tommy-bolin.htm. Retrieved 2010-11-07. 
  23. ^ Bogus Deep Purple.
  24. ^ Deep Purple Essential Collection – Planet Rock.
  25. ^ Ian Gillan Interview on Rockpages.gr.
  26. ^ BBC News Online – Deep Purple live album withdrawn.
  27. ^ 5:02 PM. "Deep Purple To Record New Album In February 2010 - in Metal News". Metal Underground.com. http://www.metalunderground.com/news/details.cfm?newsid=46354. Retrieved 2010-11-07. 
  28. ^ Tour Dates.
  29. ^ "Classic Rock » Blog Archive » Deep Purple To Release Documentary On 1976 Split". Classicrockmagazine.com. 2010-08-13. http://www.classicrockmagazine.com/news/deep-purple-to-release-documentary-on-1976-split/. Retrieved 2010-11-07. 
  30. ^ “”. "Deep Purple - Gettin' Tighter Film Trailer". YouTube. http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=_V_wR8LCdWk. Retrieved 2010-11-07. 
  31. ^ "Deep Purple Mark 1 History". www.deep-purple.net. http://www.deep-purple.net/tree/mk1.htm. Retrieved 5 January 2009. 
  32. ^ Google Book Search All Music Guide to Rock, p. 292. Backbeat Books, 2002. http://books.google.co.uk/books?id=Bgn9SGmA4dkC&pg=PA293&dq=deep+purple+mk+ii&as_brr=3&client=firefox-a#PPA292,M1 Google Book Search. Retrieved 5 January 2009. 
  33. ^ "Classic Albums: Deep Purple - Machine Head". New York Times. http://movies.nytimes.com/movie/276004/Classic-Albums-Deep-Purple-Machine-Head/overview. Retrieved 5 January 2009. 
  34. ^ "Deep Purple Mark 3 History". www.deep-purple.net. http://www.deep-purple.net/tree/mk3.htm. Retrieved 5 January 2009. 
  35. ^ "Deep Purple Mark 4". www.thehighwaystar.com. http://www.thehighwaystar.com/specials/liverpool-76/. Retrieved 5 January 2009. 
  36. ^ "Deep Purple Mark 2 Reunion History". www.deep-purple.net. http://www.deep-purple.net/tree/mk2reu.htm. Retrieved 5 January 2009. 
  37. ^ "Deep Purple Mark 7 History". www.deep-purple.net. http://www.deep-purple.net/tree/mk7.htm. Retrieved 5 January 2009. 
  38. ^ The Highway Star—Fall tour of Germany.
  39. ^ The Highway Star—Pisco Sour under Peruvian skies.
  40. ^ The Deep Purple Live Index.
  41. ^ Deep Purple, 2007 Tour Reviews.
  42. ^ results of the End Of Year Poll 2007. Retrieved 2010-05-07.
  43. ^ Gillan, Ian (17 February 2008). "Deep Purple perform for Russias future president". The Times (London). http://entertainment.timesonline.co.uk/tol/arts_and_entertainment/music/article3381001.ece. Retrieved 1 May 2010. 
  44. ^ FIS Newsflash 215. 21 January 2009.

[edit] Bibliography

  • Deep Purple - The Illustrated Biography, Chris Charlesworth, Omnibus Press, 1983, ISBN 0.7119.0174.0
  • Smoke on the Water: The Deep Purple Story, Dave Thompson, ECW Press, 2004, ISBN 1550226185
  • The Complete Deep Purple, Michael Heatley, Reynolds & Hearn, 2005, ISBN 1903111994

[edit] External links

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