Scott Page is an American musician, technologist, and entrepreneur known for his saxophone and rhythm guitar work with Pink Floyd, Supertramp, and Toto. Page is also an adjunct professor at the University of Southern California’s Thornton School of Music, in the Music Industry program.
He is currently CEO of Think:EXP, a Los Angeles-based media company focused on live immersive entertainment.
As Pink Floyd prepared for their first tour in a new incarnation, Gilmour and Mason began looking for musicians that could add a combination of musical skills and “showmanship” in an effort to put across more energy in the band’s stage show. Page was hired and immediately joined the band in Toronto, Ontario, Canada for rehearsals. Page played for the duration of the A Momentary Lapse of Reason Tour with the exception of the band’s last performance under that tour’s umbrella: an isolated, special performance at Knebworth Park on June 30, 1990. Despite being cast as part of the A Momentary Lapse of Reason Tour, the Knebworth Park date took place nearly one year after the preceding tour date and included a number of guest musicians that were not part of the band’s regular recording and touring team.
Mason referred to Scott Page as “another stage show in his own right.” Page “would be rendered instantly recognizable to fans in even the cheapest stadium seats by his lavish mullet hairstyle.” As Pink Floyd historian Mark Blake illustrates in Pigs Might Fly: The Inside Story of Pink Floyd, the band was specifically looking to add “the presence of younger and more flamboyant band members” and Page was a good fit with his “elaborately coiffured” look and a willingness to participate to the fullest extent possible in the band’s live performance (often adding the texture of an additional rhythm guitar between saxophone performances). Producer Bob Ezrin would later state that Page “came with the territory;” the band meant for it “to be a more visual show.”
He is featured in the television documentary and live concert Pink Floyd in Venice and the Pink Floyd Delicate Sound of Thunder concert film, both which document the band’s A Momentary Lapse of Reason Tour. Delicate Sound of Thunder was also released as an album.