Andy Summers collaborated with Ralph Gibson, to make a second book called, "Light Strings".
Andy Summers made a duet disc, alongside John Etheridge, a British guitarist.
Andy Summers has written his own book called, "One Train Later".
Andy Summers has been a guitarist in these bands: 1)The Big Roll Band 2)Dantalian's Chariot3)Soft Machine4)Strontium 905)The Police.
At the age of 16, he was performing in local clubs and coffeehouses.
At the age of 14, Andy Summers moved to Bournemouth, and started playing the guitar soon after.
In Strings of Desire, he teamed up with a South American guitarist named, Victor Biglione.
At his first ever solo effort in 1987, Andy Summers got poor critical response.
Andy Summers has produced 11 albums.
Andy Summers has produced 10 jazz albums.
When Andy Summers was a teenager he loved jazz.
Andy Summers' parents are Maurice and Jean Summers.
Andy Summers Edwas inducted into the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame on March 10, 2003.
Andy Summers' most famous role was as the guitarist of the band, The Police.
Andy Summers has three children. They are Mo, Layla and Anton.
He is currently married to his wife, Robin Lane.
Andy Summers: In The Police, in a trio situation - which I've come back to now - it's just so wide open that it does actually provide this arena where you can play with a certain freedom.
Andy Summers: If the guitar synthesizer is really going to stand as a synthesizer on its own, it needs to develop a more characteristic sound; I don' think it's gotten there yet.
Andy Summers: If I'm playing a violin thing, for instance, I tend to respond to that sound with the way I finger.
Andy Summers: I've got four or five records in my head at a time that I try to work on and I would like to do a guitar trio record next - since The Police I've mostly made records with keyboards.
Andy Summers: I've also just come off a year and a half playing acoustic shows which is fantastic for the hands, and changes your head a little bit.
Andy Summers: I'm just trying to avoid any sort of generic kind of music - I don't want to do generic jazz or fusion.
Andy Summers: I would like to play with electronic keyboards again.
Andy Summers: I was totally into jazz in my teens.
Andy Summers: I think we are coming to a new era where people will record much faster.
Andy Summers: I think rock records tend to be very expensive.
Andy Summers: I spend a lot of time working as a painter and in my studio I go from upstairs where I paint to downstairs where I play and record, so I get this thing crossing over.
Andy Summers: I like to play with someone who can cover a lot of ground and someone with whom you can discuss the language at a reasonable level; otherwise it gets a bit frustrating.
Andy Summers: I don't like playing standards. I like to do my own cutting edge work.
Andy Summers: I don't have a great nostalgia for the past.
Andy Summers: I am pretty embroiled in moving on and moving forward with music.
Andy Summers: My favorite sounds are the high, spacey ones that are very ambient.
Andy Summers: Some people say each key has a different colour but I think everyone would have a different key for a different colour.
Andy Summers: But what I'm always looking for is fairly quirky, astringent, melodic material and harmonies that aren't conventional.
Andy Summers: What I tend to do is work on a number of pieces at the same time, say ten or so, and I try not to burn out on them.
Andy Summers: For me, the guitar synthesizer is a great writing instrument.
Andy Summers: Essentially we were a rock band playing rock songs but I was able to bring in some much more unusual guitar stylings as had been previously heard.
Andy Summers: Actually, I think my hands are in the best shape they've ever been in terms of what I can do.