Tuesday, April 22, 2014

Lieutenant Pigeon

The ever prolific Pete Clemons with his latest for the Coventry Telegraph. The background to Lieutenant Pigeon and Mouldy Old Dough - which wasn't their only single of course.

How Mouldy Old Dough was big hit.
Pete Clemons 

ONE of the biggest sellers of any hit record to have been written and produced in Coventry was to all intents and purposes an instrumental. The main theme of the song was played mainly on piano, in a honky tonk bar room style, although the piano was accompanied by drum and tin whistle. The song's title derived from an adaptation of a 1920s jazz phrase, 'Vo-De-O-Do'.

There were very few words involved in the song. In fact the only lyric used is the song title which is repeated from time to time in a gruff voice. Actually, because I enjoy hearing this jaunty tune, I am being rather kind to it. The Guardian newspaper once described the vocal as "unspeakable" and continued "it sounds like he's just emerged from a skip, clutching the titular dough with hideous relish." The single itself was also described in the Guardian article as both "awesome and horrible" in the same paragraph.

The tune in question is also one of the very few number one records to feature a mother and her son. In fact the only other parent and child combinations I can think of off the top of my head are Frank and Nancy Sinatra, who had a 1967 hit with 'Somethin' Stupid' and Kelly and Ozzie Osbourne who appeared together on 'Changes.'.

I am sure most of you will have, by now, realised which song I refer to. And when you start to scratch the surface and delve deeper into history of Lieutenant Pigeon's iconic tune 'Mouldy Old Dough' (Decca 13278); released in February 1972, you will soon discover that it has had quite a life throughout the years. Some of it, as I also discovered, was slightly controversial.

For those who need an introduction to Lieutenant Pigeon they were Robert Woodward (piano, guitar and tin whistle), Nigel Fletcher (drums), Steve Johnson (bass guitar and tin whistle) and Hilda Woodward who was in her late 50s at this time. Hilda, apart from being Rob's mother and a member of Lieutenant Pigeon, was also a piano teacher.

During its lifetime 'Mouldy Old Dough' has been used as the British Banger Car racing theme song and was played on the rolling lap of many banger and stock car meetings. It has been played over the tannoy at the beginning of Oldham Athletic Football Club to herald in the teams. It has been heard on a BBC TV nature programme in which Kate Humble was presenting a show about pigeon breeding. And maybe most surprisingly Jarvis Cocker, leader of the band Pulp, chose it as one of his songs when he was featured on BBC Radio 4 Desert Island Discs during April 2005.

During an interview with the weekly music paper New Musical Express the band's drummer Nigel Fletcher explained: "Hilda's front room in Coventry was the scene of the crime. We didn't use the best equipment - it was recorded on a domestic machine. We find we get a better sound using the front room."

When 'Mouldy Old Dough' was initially released it did not sell well at all. However, out of the blue, fate crept in. The song had been picked up by a Belgian TV current affairs programme which used it as their theme tune. Additional success in the Belgian charts resulted in the song getting a new lease of life over here in the UK. And to further help its progress BBC Radio 1 DJ Noel Edmonds had picked up on the tune's novelty factor and he chose to help it along where he could.

From its initial release the single took eight months to reach the top of the UK charts and, at long last, became a hit in the UK. It spent a total of 19 weeks on UK singles chart, and during October 1972 it spent four of those weeks at the number one spot.

In all, 'Mouldy Old Dough',' sold well in excess of 750,000 copies, becoming the second biggest selling UK single of the year, behind 'The Band of the Royal Scots Dragoon Guards' bagpipe version of 'Amazing Grace.' .' 1972 certainly was a year for diverse music. 'Mouldy Old Dough' also saw its creators, Rob and Nigel, win an Ivor Novello award for song writing.

Because it topped the UK charts, appearances on Top of the Pops beckoned. Graham Gouldman of 10cc fame was once quoted as saying "it was beyond doubt the most singular and bizarre thing I had ever heard on the programme." The band also performed a home town gig at the Locarno Ballroom during October 1972. There then began a legal battle over who actually played piano on the chart topping single. It was claimed by a third party that he had actually performed on the record. The group maintained that the record had in fact been re-recorded with Rob's mother Hilda on piano. The whole issue was eventually resolved out of court, after it was agreed that the claimant had indeed played bass piano on a demonstration version of the tune. After two years, and much legal wrangling, a settlement had been worked out and in December 1974 a payment was awarded to the claimant.

The follow-up single to 'Mouldy Old Dough' was another largely instrumental track titled 'Desperate Dan.' .' This spent a total of ten weeks on the charts, peaking at number 17 in December 1972. Despite releasing a further dozen or more singles with titles that included 'And the Fun Goes On' and 'Oxford Bags',' it was 'Desperate Dan' that proved to be their only other British hit. But it was not to be the band's last ever chart success. Lieutenant Pigeon managed to score a further hit, in the autumn of 1974, when they reached number three in the Australian charts with a cover version of 'I'll Take You Home Again, Kathleen'.

Lieutenant Pigeon eventually split up in September 1978 only to reform, in name only, for a lucrative offer to tour Scandinavia during the 1980s. The offer was taken up by bass player Steve Johnson who put together a new band. Despite the fact they played no part in the tour, due to family commitments and alike, both Rob and Nigel gave Steve their blessing.

Hilda Woodward sadly passed away during February 1999 aged 85 but Rob Woodward and Nigel Fletcher still find time to work together. 2001 saw them release an autobiography titled 'When Show Business is No Business.' .' I can't recommend this book enough. It is an excellent read.

And most recently the pair have combined their musical talents once again. You may have noticed, and understood the significance of, the sky blue ribbons around our city. To support the 'Tie a Sky Blue Ribbon' campaign they have released a revamped version of their 1981 single 'Bobbing Up and Down Like This' and re-titled it 'Ribbons Everywhere.' .' It is now available for download on itunes.

Here is their website http://www.lieutenantpigeon.co.uk/

Rob Woodward - piano
Nigel Fletcher- drums
Steve Johnson - bass,
Rob's mum Hilda - Piano
From the Rex Brough Cov Music Site.
This band created Coventry's first No 1 hit in their living room in Stoke. Mouldy Old Dough, was basically an instrumental save for the intermittent refrain of the title. The B-side, "the Villain" is highly recommended as it is very very strange. The follow-up Desperate Dan, just made the Top 20.

1.Mouldy Old Dough/The Villain Decca 18/02/72
2.Desperate Dan/Opus 300 Decca 1/12/72
3.And The Fun Goes On/Opus 302 Decca 11/05/73
4.Oxford Bags/Creativity Decca 31/08/73
5.Big Butch Baby/I'll Take You Home Again Kathleen Decca 1/02/74
6.You Are My Hearts Delight/Love Inflation Decca 9/08/74

7.Rockabilly Hot Pot/Gosford Street Ragg Decca 19/09/75
8.Goodbye/I'll Sail My Ship Alone Decca 23/04/76
9.Spangles Comet 23/09/77
10.Disco Bells SMA 14/04/78
11.Bye Bye Blackbird Elver 12/07/78
12.Bobbing Up and Down Like This Shack 22/05/81

1.Mouldy Old Music Decca 1973
2.Pigeon Pie Decca 1974
3.Pigeon Party Decca 1974

Reissue CDs
Mouldy Old Dough - 1998 Emporio

Heavy Cochran
I've Got Big Balls (Of Resentment)/Well, Fairly Big Psycho P 2611
I've Got A Little Prick (Of Conscience)/It's 12 Inches But I Don't Use It As A Rule (8/79) Psycho 2619

Rob Woodward
Bogie/Hell Bent On Rock'n'roll (6/80)
Bounty Hunters

Coconut Shuffle (Remix)/Barrelhouse (6/80)

Rob Woodward made records as a solo artist  - Shel Naylor - for Decca when he was only 17. This is his second single One Fine Day, written by Ray and Dave Davies of the Kinks with Jimmy Page on guitar recorded in 1964.

This is their other band Stavely Makepeace with Steve Tayton - Cov sax player

Much more on youtube for these artists.

Wednesday, April 16, 2014

Virgin Records Coventry - 1973 Onwards.

Pete Clemons latest for the Coventry Telegraph -

Buying Records at Virgin.
Pete Clemons 

DOES your memory stretch back to when the Virgin Record and Tape shop used to exist in the Arcade close to the birdcage and the old Climax pub as it was then? As teenagers we all used to use it to buy our records and cassettes. Along with a good friend that I grew up with I spent many a happy hour in the place browsing through and chatting with staff about the new releases.

And yet, as much as I have since tried to research it, I can find no evidence of the actual opening. The shop just quietly appeared. There was no fuss and, unlike other record shops at the time, no advertising that I can remember in the local press. The shop simply went about its business in a quiet and effective manner. Or so it seemed.

Of course, unknown to us at the time, the opening of this humble g t tn shop, with I guess its then shocking name, was at the beginning of what would become one of the greatest empires in entertainment history. In fact the Virgin name would go on to, and 40 years on continues, to spread into many facets of our life from travel to banking and from media to health.

Virgin Records and Tapes in the Arcade, Coventry, which opened early to mid 1973, was one of the first of a dozen or so stores opened by Richard Branson. It followed on from the opening of his original store above a shoe shop in Oxford Road, London during 1971. A second shop quickly followed in Notting Hill and then the name was rolled out nationwide. Lots of music fans, though, were already aware of the name thanks to Virgin's very popular mail order operation.

A short while after Virgin had opened its doors a gig that involved David Allen and his band Gong was held in the parking area at the rear of the shop. Maybe this event marked the official opening.

Almost simultaneously to the shops opening nationwide the Richard Branson's next move was the creation of the Virgin record label complete with its distinctive Roger Dean design 'twins' logo. The labels first release was Mike Oldfield's 'Tubular Bells' which proved to be an instant success.

The original guys that ran the Coventry shop were Malc, whose full name I cannot find, and Mike O'Hare. Both of them knew the music well and were very friendly and helpful people. They were also very open to what was happening in the music scene locally, created a much laid back atmosphere in the shop, and were always happy to help. Such as with a magazine that Trev Teasdel helped produce called Hobo. The shop was more than willing to sell copies as well as write reviews of new albums.

Malc and Mike even compiled a singles and album chart, for the magazine, of what was selling in the shop at the time.

Around 1974 Dave McGarry joined the team at the Virgin shop. During his stay there he developed a love of Texas music. He remained at the shop till around 1977. 'Texas' Dave McGarry, as he is now known, now resides in Australia and is renowned for bring the best Texas acts to that country.

Pete Waterman also moved into the Virgin shop during 1974. Pete, of course, moved his 'Soul Hole' record outlet from the 'I Am' store on The Burges to the top floor upstairs at Virgin.

Richard Branson, as has been proved throughout his career, is not the type of person to rest on his laurels. He knows that things must always be freshened up. During 1975, and to widen his roster of bands, he made an audacious bid to sign up The Rolling Stones. But that attempt failed, however 17 years later, he would realise that ambition.

From the mid to late 1970s the Virgin shop employed a number of local luminaries such as Gordon Montgomery and John Coles. Under names like 'Fopp' and nowadays 'Rise' Gordon would go on to build his own entertainment and music outlets. John Coles, of course, captured in great detail the early days of 2-Tone on film and even now continues to delight us with his shots. Stu Knapper of Coventry punk band Riot, original vocalist for The Specials' Tim Strickland, Chris Long of 2-Tone band The Swinging Cats and, the then, future drummer for The Specials, John Bradbury, all served time in the shop. These guys knew the music scene incredibly well at that time very and, in particular, John Bradbury certainly introduced me to a few new bands back then.

1977 saw an opportunity that the company just could not miss. Virgin records, I think it is fair to say, had become associated as an outlet for those with longer hair than most and had a little more of a laid back approach to life. That image was soon ditched when the record label made the master stroke signing of The Sex Pistols. They were soon followed by a host of other punk and post punk bands. This diversification of the music also spread to reggae and other genres.

The Virgin record shop was also attracting customers who were based in Coventry while studying at the city's various universities. Simon Frith, the celebrated rock music sociologist, frequented the Coventry store. Radio 1 DJ Simon Mayo apparently queued up at Virgin to buy Gangsters when it was released, while he was at Warwick University, while The Specials bass player, Horace Panter, in his excellent book 'Ska'd for Life' recalls standing in Virgin pretending to browse the record sleeves but really watching people buy The Specials 'Gangsters' single.

And in 1980 the 'Sent from Coventry' compilation album sold 8,000 copies in its first week as it went on to reach number eight on the UK Alternative charts. Local records stores like Virgin records played a large role in this success as did the then new Coventry music magazine of the time, Alternative Sounds, produced by Martin Bowes.

During the early 1980s Virgin had acquired the Charisma Records label, along with their back catalogue, which included the likes of Genesis. All of a sudden names like Phil Collins and Peter Gabriel became known the world over and not just on the underground.

After ten years the Virgin Record and Tape Shop in Coventry moved premises. During 1984 it had moved into The Precinct. The shops, or stores as they had now become, were rebranded as Megastores.

The company continued to grow and diversify as other artists like Soul II Soul and Janet Jackson signed to Virgin. This move would see their careers flourish worldwide. Branson eventually sold Virgin Music to EMI for in excess of PS500million in 1992 in order to finance other interests that the Virgin Empire was growing into.

Despite the sale the Megastore name continued under its new owners. By then vinyl was being replaced by compact disc and cassettes had almost disappeared. Games, phones and other forms of media were now being introduced as technology, and rapidly, advanced. But of course it advanced so far that music began to become downloadable. All of a sudden the physical product was not a necessity.

A management buyout in 2007 saw the stores rebranded as Zavvi but this was short lived as Zavvi, itself, entered administration less than two years later. Some of the stores were sold to HMV and this is where the Coventry store remains today.

Pete Waterman's Soul Hole record Store was upstairs at Virgins c 1974 - next two pics from Hobo Magazine 1974

Peter Waterman, John Bradbury, Pete Chambers and photographer John Coles in this pic of the Two Tone plaque launch at Virgin Records Coventry c 2009

John Coles and John Bradbury with the Virgin Records plaque.

Virgin Records Two Tone plaque again.

Trev Teasdel - editor of Hobo - Coventry's Music and arts magazine 1973 - 75 - on sale at Virgin Records during that period.

Among the many albums for sale was a very special one full of Coventry bands initiated by Martin Bowes - Alternative Sounds.

Stu Knapper of  Coventry Punk band Riot Act worked at the store in the late 70's - Riot Act youtube below.

During Stu Knapper's time at Virgin, Simon Frith - author of  The Sociology of Rock and a professor at Warwick University in the 70's was a regular visitor to the Coventry store. Simon was very familiar with the Coventry music scene.

Texas Dave McGarry worked at Virgin records Coventry c 1974 onwards before moving to Australia to promote texas Music artists touring down under. His story is here -

Hobo Magazine 1974 - Virgin (Coventry store) charts and album reviews by Virgin staff appeared in Hobo

Some of the Virgin Charts (Coventry Store) from Hobo Magazine.

VIRGIN RECORDS ALBUM CHART (Coventry Store) August 1973
Compiled by Mike O'Hare and Malc)
1 Mike Oldfield - Tubular Bells
2 David Bowie - Hunky Dory
3 Pink Floyd - Dark Side of the Moon
4 Faust - Tapes
5 Santana - McLaughlin
6 George Harrison - Material World
7 David Bowie - Aladdin Sane
8 Genesis - Live
9 Clifford T Ward - Home Thoughts
10 Roy Wood - Boulders
11 David Bowie - Ziggy Stardust
12 Cat Stevens - Foreigner
13 Terry Riley - Rainbow in C
14 David Bowie - Man Who Sold the World
15 Lindisfarne - Live
16 Alan Hull - Pipedream
17 Mott the Hoople - Mott
18 Genesis - Foxtrot
19 Pink Floyd - Meddle
20 Beatles - 67-68

Virgin Album Charts (Coventry Store) October 1973
1 Rolling Stones - Goat's Head Soup
2 Mike Oldfield - Tubular Bells
3 Pink Floyd - Dark Side of the Moon
4 Status Quo - Hello
5 David Bowie - Ziggy Stardust
6 David Bowie - Man Who Stole the World
7 Pink Floyd - Meddle
8 David Bowie - Aladdin Sane
9 Beatles - 66 / 70
10 Yes - Yes Album
11 Led Zeppelin - 5
12 Uriah Heap - Sweet Freedom
13 David Bowie - Hunky Dory
14 Yes - Yes Songs
15 Van Morrison - Hard Rose the Highway
16 Slade - Sladest
17 Budgie - Never Turn Your Back
18 Beatles - 62 - 67
19 Faust
20 Steely Dan - Countdown to Ecstasy

Virgin Album Chart (Coventry Store) FEB 1974

1 Mike Oldfield - Tubular Bells
2 Leo Sayer - Silverbird
3 Roxy Music - Stranded
4 Yes - Tales from Topographical Oceans
5 ELP - Brain Salad Surgery
6 Who - Quadrophenia
7 Black Sabbath - Sabbath Bloody Sabbath
8 Bob Dylan - Dylan
9 Gong - Angels Eggs
10 David Bowie - Pin Ups
11 Fripp and Eno - No Pussy Footing
12 Elton John - Yellow Brick Road
13 Santana - Welcome
14 Alice Cooper - Muscle of Love
15 Wings - Band on the Run
16 John Lennon - Mind Games
17 Faces - Faces Live
18 Donovan - Essence to Essence
19 Ringo Starr - Ringo
20 Nazareth - Loud n Proud

Virgin Album Charts (Coventry store) March 1974
1 Free - Free Story
2 Tangerine Dream - Phaedra
3 Joni Mitchell - Court and Spark
4 Deep Purple - Burn
5 Bob Dylan - Planet Waves
6 Wings - Band on the Run
7 Steely Dan - Pretzel Logic
8 Roy Harper - Valentine
9 Slade - Old, New and Borrowed
10 Incredible String Band
11 Eno - Here Come the Warm Jets
12 Pink Floyd - Dark Side of the Moon
13 Pink Floyd - A Nice Pair
14 Steeleye Span - Now we're Six
15 Sutherland Bros / Quiver = Dream Kid
16 Montrose
17 Lou Reed - Rock n Roll Animal
18 Mick Ronson - Slaughter on 10th Avenue
19 Carly Simon - Hot Cakes
20 Temptations - 1990
Virgin Album Charts (Coventry store)
1 Gong - Camembert Electrique
2 Mike Oldfield - Tubular Bells
3 Rick Wakeman - Journey
4 David Bowie Diamond Dogs
5 Wings - Band on the Run
6 Uriah Heap - Wonder World
7 Sparks - Kimono
8 Tangerine Dream - Phaedra
9 Bonzo Dog Dog Do Dah Band - History of
10 Bad Company

Virgin Singles Charts (Coventry store)
1 Sparks - This Town Ain't Big Enough for the Both of Us
2 Bad company - Can't Get Enough
3 Montrose - Bad Motor Scooter
4 Brian Ferry - The In Crowd
5 Allman Bros - Jessica
6 Captain Beefheart - Upon the My oh My
7 Kevin Coyne - I Believe in Love
8 Jan Akkerman - House of the King
9 ELP - Jerusalem
10 Black Oak Arkansas - Jim Dandy


From Alternative Sounds c 1979 "We talked to Tim and John here. Virgin records have been open for 6 years in Coventry. They stock everything here (except from brass bands0 and are open 6 days a week. As they are a chain store, it means that they can get most records but there are often delays cos they don't deal with the distributors direct. A chart single costs 75p here. they also have discounts on the top 50 albums (about £1 off) plus various bargains in their 'cheap rack'. This is the only shop in Coventry where they have headphones for you to listen to records first" Martin Bowes.


Hobo Magazine Album Reviews from Mike O'Hare and Malc of Virgin Records Coventry c 1973/4

Here are the links to their album reviews on another part of this site. Complete with youtube.

1. Manfred Mann's Earth Band - Messin'
2. Clifford T Ward - Home Thoughts
3. Todd Rundgren - Wizard a True Star

Below is a sticker from Virgin band Gong which was given to me by the Virgin staff while I was producing Hobo magazine.

Tuesday, April 8, 2014

Delia Derbyshire

Pete Clemons with yet another article for the Coventry Telegraph, this time celebrating Delia derbyshire day who was born in Coventry and realised the Doctor Who theme electronical and much more...

Delia's Recipe of strange sounds.
Pete Clemons 

MENTION the name Delia Derbyshire and, quite naturally, most people will immediately remember her for her involvement in the creation of the theme tune for the classic TV programme Dr Who, created during the early part of the 1960s, and which has just recently celebrated a remarkable 50 years on our screens.

Through her day job at the BBC Radiophonic Workshop, Coundon born Delia Derbyshire was also an explorer within the world of electronic music. And as well as arranging the Dr Who theme tune, which is thought by many as being the best ever TV signature music ever, she was also heavily involved in the recording of an album which would become a cult classic on its release during the late 1960s.

That album 'White Noise - An Electric Storm' was begun during 1968 with recording continuing into 1969. It would eventually be released by Island Records during June 1969 and would go on to sell hundreds of thousands of copies worldwide. During its lifetime it would be name checked as having influenced artists as diverse as The Orb, Julian Cope, Jerry Dammers, Martin Bowes Attrition and many others.

White Noise came about when David Vorhaus, an American electronics student with a passion for experimental sound and classical music, attended a lecture by sound scientist Delia Derbyshire. The pair then hooked up with fellow workshop composer Brian Hodgson and percussionist, Paul Lytton. Vocalists John Whitman, Annie Bird, Val Shaw were also involved in the project.

Early recordings of the album were undertaken at the BBC workshop in Maida Vale during the night after all the staff had gone home. It seems as though the BBC were unaware that their equipment was being used for these purposes, at that time, although the organisation is now fully aware.

But the group could not continue this practice of 'borrowing' the BBC's resources for the whole album so they ended up creating their own studio. And as such the rest of the album was created in Kaleidophon Studios in Camden, London.

The final results were quite groundbreaking at the time. It was an experimental record built up with a collection of strange and wonderful songs. And it was created using a combination of tape recording techniques. It was also said that it used the first British synthesizer, the EMS Synthi VCS3, but having read a later interview with David Vorhaus I think that theory has now been cast into doubt.

The album does contain lyrics but the voice was also used to create some of the soundscapes. According to David Vorhaus 'I always used a lot of voices and if, for example, somebody screams in the background then that can be used as part of one of the waveforms. It makes the sound more interesting, without the listener actually knowing what they're hearing.' When the ideas were first submitted to Island Records, over a year prior to its release, you do kind of wonder why they invested in it. Having been a blue beat and reggae label at that time, it must have sounded like nothing they had ever released before. I can only assume that it may have been a case of right place right time. After all it was 1968 and the music industry was becoming more open to freedom. And Island Records, themselves, were introducing alternative music and, along with bands such as Traffic and Spooky Tooth to their catalogue. Regardless, White Noise became one of the first of this new crop of signings and the album became a cult classic.

The opening track on the album 'Love Without Sound' included, for example, speeded up tape edits of a double bass to create some astonishing sounds. The LP itself was in two halves. Side 1 was subtitled 'Phase in' with side 2 being known as 'Phase out.' .' The rest of side 1 of the record or tracks 2 to 5 on the CD is made up of the following titles 'My Game of Loving',' 'Here Come the Fleas',' 'Firebird' and 'Your Hidden Dreams.'.

The whole of side 2 of the album, tracks 6 and 7 on the CD, contains some of the most chilling music I think I have ever listened to. It really is quite powerful stuff. Track 6, titled, 'The Visitation' is about a road accident that leads to an out of body experience and that track alone took three months to complete.

The final track on the album also has its own story. It seems that Island Records had advanced the 'band' a considerable sum of money. But a year after the deal was complete Island was still waiting to see the results. So the label wrote to David Vorhaus demanding that they receive the album's master tapes within seven days or they would set about reclaiming their money. This resulted in the hurriedly recorded finale and fairly self explanatory 'A Black Mass: An Electric Storm in Hell.'.

By today's standards the album is quite short as the seven tracks clock in at around 36 minutes but at the same time it really is a must for those that are interested in electronic music, particularly in those early pioneering days.

It may not be the most conventional of records and it will not grab the attention of everybody. It is, however, a quite legendary and important album in the eyes of the small group of people as well as the critics alike. But make no mistake, Delia Derbyshire and her colleagues were true pioneers within their chosen field of work.

Delia Derbyshire continued to work for BBC until 1973 when she left London. She took on a variety of jobs that included being a radio operator for a team of people who were laying the national gas pipeline and also a bookshop manager. She did however make one more musical contribution. And that was collaboration with Sonic Boom which took place toward the end of the 1990s.

Delia passed away during July 2001. Yet even today, so revered is Delia Derbyshire, that a tour inspired by her work has been planned for the week of April 12. A female trio based in Manchester called the Delia Darlings have spent time with Delia's archives and have created music based on their findings and will be touring it around the country.

7 part video on Delia Derbyshire

Tuesday, April 1, 2014

Colin Williams - Indian Summer

Pete Clemon's latest for the Coventry Telegraph on the Indian Summer guitarist - Colin Williams -