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For reading convenience, please open the reader comments section in a parallel browser window. Jeff Beck shares the fortune of being both notorious and obscure. Ask any rock critic about Jeff Beck and be prepared for a storm of appraisal: you’ll be told all about his guitar god status, his innovative techniques, his super-professional backing bands, his pioneering of fusion and several other lesser genres, and dozens of other things: it’s quite a rare event when somebody dares to put some dirt on the man. That’s easy to explain, of course. Whereas Hendrix and Clapton epitomized their whole generations, and younger guitar gods rely heavily on spectacle and personality to back ’em up, Jeff was always just content, in the immortal words of Frank Vincent Zappa, to ‘shut up ‘n’ play yer guitar’. He never even tried to sing – he had no voice and didn’t try to find one, unlike Hendrix or Clapton. Beck’s obvious limitations do not allow me to give him anything more than a rating of two – and even that would seem a wee bit high, but you shouldn’t deny that the man’s first seven or eight years of solo work played an extremely important role in rock music.
After all, during his collaboration with Rod Stewart it was him, and not Jimmy Page, that pioneered the beginnings of heavy metal. Keep in mind that without the Jeff Beck Band there would sure as hell be no Led Zeppelin. Even so, Beck was just a guitarist, and the image and stylistics of his records were often determined by his colleagues and working bands. Seventies fusion Jeff Beck, coordinated by keyboardist Jan Hammer. 1972’s Jeff Beck Group, which I’ll be looking up.