"Tonight I'll Sing my Songs Again"
 - Homeward Bound

Despite going their separate ways professionally in 1970, the occasion for Paul Simon and Art Garfunkel to work together did not disappear entirely nor was the voice of Simon & Garfunkel as a group silenced.  As one would expect, greatest hits collections began surfacing almost immediately, and they continue to appear today (see the list of compilations and special albums below).   In the early years, there were also many instances where they participated in joint projects.  Over time, there were even some attempts at a reunion with varying levels of success.  Most recently, the duos "Old Friends" tour has been a hugely successful (and somewhat unexpected) reunion that has captured some of the old magic of Simon & Garfunkel.  A review of some of those reunions and new projects are included in a list below





Below is a list of many of the instances where Simon and Garfunkel crossed paths over the years after their break-up.  The more significant instances are highlighted.  




Old Friends (1997)

This 3-CD collection is the standard box set for most Simon & Garfunkel fans. While it does not contain every song the duo ever released, it does come close. The most interesting part of the collection, however, are the rare releases and live versions of familiar tunes. It is almost worth buying the album just to hear hard-to-find songs such as the B-side "You Don't Know Where You're Interest Lies" and the unissued "Blues Run the Game". Also worthwhile is the concert commentary (almost entirely spoken by Art Garfunkel) which gives a new dimension to the group for those who never got to see them in concert.

Live from New York City, 1967
This release of the concert which Art and Paul gave at Philharmonic Hall on January 22, 1967 is a perfect example of their ability as a duo with only the two on stage and Paul on guitar.  Many people have commented on how in tune their harmonies were at this point. Stylistically, their music was still rather simple yet infused with depth since Simon had already produced some of his most contemplative, poetic lyrics.