Yes: The Quest (Sony Music/InsideOut, 2 CDs + Blu-ray). While there are many configurations of this, the band’s 22nd studio album and first since 2014’s “Heaven & Earth.” I obtained this version because it comes with a 44-page hardcover book. This also is the first album made by the current lineup, which includes longtime members guitarist Steve Howe, drummer Alan White (who both joined in the early 1970s), keyboardist Geoff Downes (1980-81, 2011-on), vocalist Jon Davison (2012-on) and bassist Billy Sherwood (2015-on).

The album contains three three-part numbers, the best of which are the opening “The Ice Bridge” and the closing “A Living Island,” both by Davison and Downes. The first is synth heavy, while the closer has a nice melody. In general, some of the musical bits will sound familiar as Yes has not changed its progressive approach. Also, Davison is a similar vocalist to Jon Anderson. In general, none of the music is memorable, as in a hit single, except for the three tracks on the bonus disc.

Howe composed three tracks on the main album, with the 6-minute “Dare to Know” having a nice acoustic base. It also is one of several songs that use Fame’s Studio Orchestra to very good effect. Howe’s “Leave Well Alone” (8:05) has a bit of funk to the guitar and there is more of a drum beat to his “Music to My Ears.” Anther track of note is Davison’s “Future Memories.”

The bonus disc is delightful, with Howe writing two Beatles-inspired songs. “Sister Sleeping Soul,” written with Davison, touches on Beatles’ musical sounds, while “Mystery Tour” is an ode to The Beatles that works in many of their song titles. The other bonus is the good “Damaged World.”

The book edition, which contains lyrics, photos and interviews, also comes with a Blu-ray that contains the album in a 5.1 Surround Sound mix and instrumental backing tracks. Grade: B

The Syn: Flowerman: Rare Blooms from The Syn 1965-69 (Grapefruit CD). The band, which issued two official singles before falling apart in late 1967, was noted for having two members, bassist Chris Squire and guitarist Peter Banks, go on to help form the first incarnation of Yes in 1968. Banks only lasted two years with Yes, but Squire remained until his death in 2015. The rest of The Syn were singer Steve Nardelli, who is interviewed in the 24-page, informative booklet, keyboardist Andrew Jackman and drummer Gunnar Hakonarson. Nine of the 14 recordings here were never officially released.

Many of the songs are bright pop, like the singles “Created by Clive/ Grounded” and “Flowerman/ 14 Hour Technicolour Dream,” as well as the opening “Merry-Go-Round.” “Technicolour Dream” has Who-like elements, including drums, and there is a cover of The Who’s “I Can’t Explain,” recorded by Banks and Squire when with The Selfs, who merged with The Syn. There is a lot of studio chatter at the end of “The Gangster Opera,” as the band tries to work out the best approach. “The Last Performance of the Royal Regimental Very Victorious and Valiant Band,” which is wonderful and bright, has a very “Sgt. Pepper’s Lonely Hearts Club Band” vibe.

There is a female vocal on the character-descriptive “Mister White’s White Flying Machine,” which comes with airplane sounds. There also are two 1974 recordings by Narsquijack (Nardelli, Squire and Jackman). Nardelli and Banks were among those who recorded a fine, guitar-filled version of “Grounded,” also here, in 2004. Grade: B+

Bob Luman: Honky Tonk Man (Country Rewind CD). Both this and the following CD consist of recordings made for radio broadcast that were never commercially released. Luman (1937-1978) was a country and rockabilly singer-songwriter who mostly recorded for Epic, with six of his 16 albums charting on the top 50 country albums. His last 30 singles all made the top 100 country chart, as did nine earlier releases. His highest hit was No. 4 “Lonely Women Made Good Lovers,” which was featured in the movie “Rain Man.”

There are many highlights in this collection, including the rockabilly of “Still Loving You,” the upbeat “Honky Tonk Man,” the blues tracks “Everyday I Have to Cry Some” and “The Gun,” and the sad ballad “Woman Without Love.” His daughter Melissa, who was 12 when he died, adds new vocals to four of the 14 tracks. Grade: A+

Jeannie Seely & Jack Greene: Together Again (Country Wind CD). The 15 tracks here are mainly duets by the “perfect country duo,” although a few sound more like Seely solo recordings, which tend to be a bit more saccharine. Seely stills performs, but Greene passed in 2013. Among the better numbers are covers of Willie Nelson’s “Mr. Record Man” and “Our Chain of Love,” “Don’t Touch Me” (one of four Hank Cochran songs), the upbeat “Wish I Didn’t Have to Miss You,” a medley with “The Great Speckled Bird” and “It Wasn’t God Who Made Tonky Honk Angels,” her cover of Kris Kristofferson’s “Help Me Make It Through the Night” and the dramatic “Sidewalks of Chicago.” Grade: B