34) Great Gig in the Sky – Rick Wright (Pink Floyd)
45) Sheep – Rick Wright (Pink Floyd)
55) Shine On You Crazy Diamond – Rick Wright (Pink Floyd)
Um... No... Great Gig is indeed a great piano piece, but ultimately, that's all it is. Just Wright playing the same piano riff with Clare Torry's vocals over top of his playing (Which, anyone will admit, is the most influential part of the song). Being above "Shine On" is utterly ridiculous. Even "Sheep" above "Shine On" is just bizarre. I mean, "Shine On You Crazy Diamond" is famous for Gilmour's emotional bluesy soloing, and Wright's astonishing beginning and ending solos. Absolutely destroys both songs in technicality, and in influence.
33) Mister Ten Percent (Suite) – Jürgen Fritz (Triumvirat)
Not sure if I totally agree with this either. I prefer his playing on "Illusions on a Double Dimple" more (Just my opinion, of course) and, truthfully, this song gets REALLY boring after the first 7 minutes (But, of course, that is not relevant to the choice of its placement)
"Viva Pompeii" is also a cooler performance, tbh. But, I guess since "Mr. Ten Percent" and "Illusions on a Double Dimple" are extremely lengthy, they show more versatility in them...
70) Proclamation – Kerry Minnear (Gentle Giant)
I don't think this is Minnear's best keyboard performance, truthfully, as he has a lot better performances (Like "Cogs in Cogs" for example).
90) No Opportunity Necessary, No Experience Needed – Tony Kaye (Yes)
Don't get this one either... I mean, the intro's cool, what with the arpeggios playing along with the orchestra samples (Which, in all honesty, ruin the album, other than the title track "Time and a Word") I actually think "Survival" is a better performance by Kaye, really great organ work, with great keyboard riffs.