News Stories

Bruce Q

Currently presenting weekly programme on Sonic Stream Radio

Known for:
Liquid Fusion Music
Kitten Klub
Sweet FM Birmingham
Feeling Good
UK Vibe
Sonic Stream Radio

Tutankhamun’s, Liberty’s Basement Hagley Road
Coast To Coast Central TV Studio’s, Broad Street
Ronnie Scott’s Broad Street 1992-2000

Sundays: Liquid Fusion with Bruce Q

Sundays: Liquid Fusion with Bruce Q

Living Room Broad Street circa 2002-2005
Zinc Bar Regency Wharf, Gas Street Basin circa 2005-2008
Nuvo Bar Brindley Place circa 2011
52 Degrees North Arcadian
Poppy Red Arcadian 16th Sep circa 2007 – 2008
Concrete (Boiler Room), Jewellery Quarter circa 2008
Jazzifunk
Bruk Up – on going

Wilsons Arms Disco

Disco held at the Wilsons Arms in Knowle in the mid to -late 1960s

AB Promotions

Sixties promotion agency set up by Bob Anthony and Bob Bradley (guitarist with Danny Ray and the Rayvons).

3JR Promotions

Sixties promotion agency set up by John Ford and based in Sutton Coldfield.

Birmingham Experimental Music Network

BEMN pronounced Bem-Na was first mooted by Mitch Ruston placing an ad in the Birmingham Mail’s clubs meetings and societies section asking for like minded people to get in touch to form a collective to establish a music venue to perform experimental music.

In the eighties the advent of cheaper synthesisers and affordable cassette based multi-track recorders allowed “bedroom” musicians to create their own music and trade it around the world using the underground cassette culture network.
The Turks Head cellar function room became the main venue to perform live shows for the bands and a meeting point to sell your recordings.

The first meeting was October 1987 and continued the third Wednesday of every month, with a newsletter printed to share information about the BEMN later becoming a cassette newsletter with the advent of cheap £ shop multi-packs allowing music to be also included.

As well as being able to sell your own cassettes two BEMN compilation tapes where also produced allowing people/groups to contribute single releases highlighting the diversity of scene.

Generally the sounds devided into two camps, synth players inspired by Tangerine Dream and J M Jarre etc and the “noise merchants” more into punk and industrial although there was much cross fertilisation between the two but usually taking it in turn to host the months meeting with the occasional meeting set aside to involve the entire crowd with improvisations such as the “Acoustic Percussion Thrash” and the “Acoustic Radio Thrash” (as we liked to produce ART that was APT).
At the same time Birmingham University music department used to run a night school course doing Electronic Music and Mystique Concrete which allowed us access to high end equipment and recording technology for a very reasonable price.
The MAC also introduced World Music classes with African drumming, Indonesian Gamelan and Indian tabla and drone well attended by the members.

Three main tape labels where established in the network, Boiled Dove (Laughing Academy), the Anti Musick Industry and Alternate Media allowing distribution around the world.

Bio by Penga

Jason ‘Jay La Roc’ Brown

Jason Le Roc Brown

JAY LE ROC’s first experienced DJing back in 1989 at the age of 17, playing out at many memorable house parties in Birmingham.

The real transition into Jungle / Drum ‘n’ Bass came when he was introduced to the sounds of LTJ Bukem & MC Conrad in 1996. By 1997 Jay was on the local circuit, where he was offered to play on the legendary pirate radio station ‘Kool Fm Midlands’ every Sunday morning playing deep and progressive drum & bass on his ‘Atmospheric Funk Show.’ In 1999 Jay was then offered to play on another radio station called Sweet Fm this time playing nu jazz, broken beats, hip hop, deep house and drum bass. This show was called ‘Phunky Dimensions’ and was on every sunday evening, but unfortunately both stations were pulled off air at the same time and ended in 2001.

Jay has been fortunate enough to have enjoyed his first international outing last year in 2006, when he played in New York & San Francisco. That year also saw the return of Jay on the radio. Presenting on New Style Radio, the only Legal drum ‘n’ bass show in the Midlands alongside DJ’s Tidal, Lubi J & Xtract.

In all this Jay has progressed to playing alongside some of the top names scene, such as London Elektricity, Commix, DJ Tayla, Mickey Finn, Pariah, Grooverider, LTJ Bukem, Blame, Logistics, Cedar and many others. Spreading the deep vibes of drum ‘n’ bass.

Jason passed away August 2013

Here is a very short snippet we uncovered from his “Funky Dimensions” radio show on Birmingham’s pirate radio station Sweet FM – Sunday 1st July 2001:

Offworld Recordings had this to say…

“We`re very sad to announce the sudden passing of Jason le Roc Brown.Jay was a great guy, a kind and passionate man with a great sense of humour.
Jay loved the deeper side of drum and bass which he championed as part of the Central Projection crew alongside Tidal, Bass`flo and Mc Smilee.
He spun sets all over the world and hosted radio shows over the years which we remember fondly culminating in his immensely popular `Launch Pad experience` on Bassdrive. Atmospheric heads knew there was only one place to be on a sunday.
Jay loved the deep sounds of Offworld Recordings, LM1 featured guest mixes from him on the `Offworld show` and had him down to play at the Offworld PST nights in birmingham, where he kicked up a melodic storm.
He will be greatly missed by all his family, friends and fans all over the world.”

Go Fund Me page – https://www.gofundme.com/3xqgrg

TDE Promotions

Tony Dudley-Evans Promotions

TDE Promotions

Olie Brice Trio featuring Toby Delius/Paul Dunmall – The Lamp Tavern, Digbeth 06/10/15
Petter Eldh’s Amok Amor – Hexagon, MAC Centre 17/11/15
Food featuring Iain Ballamy/Thomas Stronen/Percy Pursglove – Hexagon, MAC Centre 02/12/15
Lee Butcher Sanders – Hexagon, MAC Centre Wed 03/02/16
Eddie Prevost/Tom Chant/John Edwards – The Lamp Tavern, Digbeth 23/02/16

MAC-TDE-Promotions

World Unlimited

“Bringing you the best in International folk, roots and acoustic music artists to Birmingham and the West Midlands.”

There will be so much more to add to this page in the coming months….

wulogo

Here is where World Unlimited were at on their 20th Anniversary back in 2009:

World Unlimited is a voluntary, not for profit, organisation formed in 1989 to bring the best in International roots artists to Birmingham and the West Midlands. The late Richard Wallace of Oxfam was one of the key players in setting up the organisation, Brian Parsons of Bongo Go was then engaged to produce the first events then Richard asked Graham Radley (who he had worked with on Oxfam/Anti Apartheid’s ‘Yiva’) to add his many years of music promoting experience to World Unlimited. Six events were held in the first year starting with an amazing Moseley Dance Centre show from Kanda Bongo Man and it is from that humble beginning that the organisation has grown to promote between 80 and 110 shows per year. Our aim is to present, via live performances, the best musicians from cultures worldwide as well as providing performance opportunities for UK based musicians including a focus on local artists.

Since 1989 World Unlimited has provided a valuable and significant contribution to the delivery and appreciation of global folk roots music throughout Birmingham and the West Midlands. We endeavour to continually develop the global roots music audience in the region for the benefit of all.

Organisations with whom we have worked during the last 20 years include:
Womad, African Promoters Network, The Irish Festival, Moseley Festival, Latin Promoters Network, Shambala Festival/Jibbering, Oxfam, Wychwood Festival, Medicine Bar, Birmingham International Music, Music Links, Moseley Folk Festival, Music Alliance and Wolverhampton Civic Hall venues.

Possibly the first Logo

Possibly the first Logo

We like to work in partnership with other organisations, venues, city councils etc as we can share our knowledge, develop audiences for marginalised music and link in to our own promotions. Our partnerships take shape in many different forms, we may for instance, work in an advisory capacity to bring our expertise into the planning of festivals and music events such as Birmingham City Council’s Big Splash event whereas our partnerships with new venues like Kitchen Garden Café are about developing and building new audiences for each venue and for World Unlimited.
We have always brought not only the established touring artists into the region but have championed and showcased new and emerging talent over the years. For instance, Birmingham Town Hall’s recent programme features many of the artists who World Unlimited have developed and grown an audience for year on year in Birmingham such as Seth Lakeman, Beth Nielson Chapman, Billy Bragg, Eliza Carthy and more. As these and many other artists are playing on bigger stages, World Unlimited is working to showcase current new and emerging artists.
Having built our performance events and workshops to up to 110 per year, World Unlimited have a significant list of events, too many to include here, and the following are highlights across the years, all artists are programmed by Graham Radley for

WorldUnlimited 3

World Unlimited:

1989 Kanda Bongo Man
1990 Olodum, Kaba Mane
1991 John Chibadura & The Tembo Bros. Angelique Kidjo,
1992 Roots, Strings & ‘Tings – – a partnership with Birmingham Town Hall to showcase local emerging artists. featuring Crucial Music, Afro-Bloc, Jamma, Conservatoire String Quartet Fire, Water & Rhythm – a live, open-air performance event in partnership with Brindley Place and B.C.C.
1993 Bhundu Boys, Global Jukebox with Transglobal Underground + Loop Guru + Zuvuya plus the concert for Nelson Mandela:co-organised by Graham Radley with with Refit music of this concert in honour of and attended by Nelson Mandela . The concert , at Symphony Hall was organised in 17 days and featured Aswad, Nusrat Fateh Ali Khan, Hugh Masekela, Shikisha etc
1994 Oumou Sangare, FunDaMental. The Longest Day – a one day world music festival in B’ham Town Hall featuring both local and international artists.
1995 Que Club special with Blackalicious + Hustlers HC + Attica Blues + Stash:
Recording of Andy Kershaw Show : Positively Test Card + Eliza Carthy\Nancy Kerr + French Alligators + Abana
1996 Music Links – a one night event at Birminghams Que Club featuring Afro Manding Drumming Troupe + Thari + Olodum Banda Juvenil: Hukwe Zawose Trio + Wagogo Women’s Drum & Dance Ensemble,
1997 An artist showcase at Music Alliance’s annual conference: Pa Jobarteh & Kaira + Dhol Foundation + Heera Dancers: Miguel Poveda
1998 One World Project in collaboration with Oxfam, providing a platform for cross- genre, multi-cultural, Birmingham based artists: The Ananda Shankar Experience & State of Bengal: Natalie MacMaster
1999 Schools project with African Legacy: Rizwan & Muazzam Qawwali
2000 Splash! – over 80 different performances plus a workshop series for BCC/BBC across 12 stages: Tony Allen
2001 Drummers Of Burundi/Tananas/Chartwell Dutiro, partnership with Womad and Symphony Hall: Badmarsh & Shri
2002 Tashi Lhunpo Monks: Spirit – a music celebration to coincide with the Commonwealth Games programmed for BCC including Paul & Aidan O’Brien & Joe & Enda Molloy + Scanlon School Of Dance, Jazz Jamaica Allstars, Soweto Kinch, Drop The Box, Pritam Rhythm Tribe, Aashiq Al Rasool
2003 Changui De Guantanamo:Yat-Kha,
2004 Papa Noel’s Bana Congo: partnership with St Patrick’s Festival – Silver Bough plus Quelle Fromage
2005 Los De Abajo: Diaspora – partnership with Desert Groove & African & Caribbean Music Circuit -with Smadj special guest Amina & DJs Phil Meadley, Digital Bedouin & Una Musical Bruta
2006 Maurice El Medioni: Stella Chiweshe
2007 King Creosote with Pictish Trail: Nuru Kane
2008 Devon Sproule & Paul Curreri: Ska Cubano

In 2009 our 20th Anniversary year we will see the return of the amazing Kanda Bongo Man, a workshop series with Matimbah Kuadashe, a new bigger Music Room series for local artists including the Old Dance School, Lazy Lizards and Kings Of Spain. Other artists booked in include JTQ, Transglobal Underground, Rachel Unthank & The Winterset, Ben Taylor, Ruarri Joseph, the Handsome Family, Judith Owen and a special link with Symphony Hall’s Seth Lakeman show as Seth has kindly agreed to be World Unlimited’s patron during our 20th Anniversary series.

World Unlimited 1989-2009; 20years of musical adventures & still on a voyage of discovery.

WorldUnlimited 8

world-unlimited

Birmingham Jazz

Let’s hear your thoughts, and don’t forget to send us your ticket stubs and flyers too!  The Custard Factory, Midlands Art Centre, The Jam House, Adrian Boult Hall… the list is long.

BhamJazz

Mike Osborne TrioGeorge West, founder of Birmingham Jazz said of Mike Osborne Trio ‘The Birmingham Jazz Concert’:
“I founded Birmingham Jazz in 1976 with the help of six other enthusiasts; we each put £25 on my dining room table and said we would promote some concerts for as long as the money held out. Birmingham Jazz has promoted live jazz ever since – a remarkable achievement. Our first concert was with Barbara Thompson’s Paraphernalia; I’m not sure who were our second but Mike Osborne’s trio with Harry Miller and Tony Levin was the third, on 7 November 1976.
These concerts took place in the Warwick Suite of the Grand Hotel, Colmore Row, Birmingham that was our home base for the first five years. The musicians gave me permission to record the concert as a souvenir on my Maxwell C180 tape and Yamaha recorder, and it subsequently remained unplayed in my files until unearthed in 2009; amazingly the tape had not deteriorated in any way and gives a very high quality documentation of an outstanding evening’s music making.
As there had been no announcements of tune titles, several have proved slightly controversial despite being auditioned by a number of musicians who had known and played with Mike over the years he was active. But what is unquestioned is the creative quality of the Trio’s performance.”

Birmingham-Jazz

Background Information on Birmingham Jazz as described in 2001-2003:

Birmingham Jazz is a promoting organisation which presents contemporary jazz in the city on a year-round basis. A limited company with a nine-strong board of directors, Birmingham Jazz was formed in 1976 and is funded annually by Birmingham City Council, West Midlands Arts and The Musicians’ Union. It has also been awarded grants from the Lottery and Touring Departments of Arts Council of England, and, more recently, under the Regional Arts Lottery Programme. In 1999 it won an award under the Jazz Promoter Scheme run by PRS and Jazz Services. It has in the past also received a grant from the Foundation for Sport and the Arts. The company employs no paid staff, but special projects are managed on a free-lance, consultancy basis.

Birmingham Jazz promotes between 30 and 35 major concerts per year, in the CBSO Centre in Berkley Street off Broad Street (capacity 300), the mac (Midlands Arts Centre) (capacity 200) and the Adrian Boult Hall (capacity 500). It has also promoted at The Drum, The Custard Factory and the Sanctuary Night Club. In addition, local musicians are featured in regular weekly sessions at the Strathallan Hotel. These take place at Sunday lunchtime and are funded by the hotel itself and the Musicians’ Union. A recent development has been a commuter jazz programme run from 5pm to 7pm on Friday evenings at the Fiddle & Bone pub; that bands that play at these sessions are all based in Birmingham and the West Midlands.

Background Information on Birmingham Jazz as described in 2003-2005:

Birmingham Jazz is a promoting organisation which presents contemporary jazz in the city on a year-round basis. A limited company with a nine-strong board of directors, Birmingham Jazz was formed in 1976 and is funded annually by West Midlands Arts, Birmingham City Council and The Musicians’ Union. It has also been awarded grants from the Lottery and Touring Departments of Arts Council of England, and more recently from the Regional Arts Lottery Programme run by West Midlands Arts. It won an award under the Jazz Promoter Scheme run by the PRS and Jazz Services in 1999 and 2001, and had a grant from the Foundation for Sports and Arts in 1996.

The company employs no paid staff, but special projects are managed on a free-lance, consultancy basis. It is, however, to employ a part-time administrator in 2002.

Birmingham Jazz promotes up to 30 to 35 concerts a year in various venues around the city. These are the CBSO Centre (capacity 300), the mac (Midland Arts Centre: Capacity 200),the Adrian Boult Hall (capacity 500) and The Glee Club (capacity 400) a new venue to be tried out in the autumn. It has also promoted at The Drum, The Custard Factory and the Sanctuary Night Club. In addition, local musicians are featured in regular weekly sessions at the Fiddle and Bone pub. These sessions take place at Sunday lunchtime and are funded by the pub itself and the Musicians’ Union. A recent development has been a commuter jazz programme featuring local bands run in short seasons (not every week) from 5pm to 7pm at the Fiddle and Bone pub.

Birmingham Jazz believes strongly in the development of contemporary jazz and new work. It taked a broad definition of ‘jazz’ and is interested in collaborative projects that draw on other musics. This does not mean that older styles of jazz are neglected.

birmingham-jazz-logo-2001

Specially Commissioned Projects as described in 2001:

In addition to the promotion of one-off concerts, Birmingham Jazz is increasingly pursuing the development of a diverse range of specially commissioned projects. In the last twelve years this has become a very important and exciting part of Birmingham Jazz’s activity and the society has moved towards becoming more of a `producing’ organisation than a `receiving’ organisation.

These projects have either been in the area of contemporary jazz or in collaborative projects with other styles of music or other artforms, notably dance.

In the area of contemporary jazz commissions Birmingham Jazz has set up:

A weekend devoted to the music of Mike Gibbs, a leading jazz composer (1989).
A week’s residency for Cuban trumpeter Arturo Sandoval to work with the Birmingham based Latin Jazz group Como No (1992).
The Twin Cities Octet which involved the creation of a jazz octet with two players from each of the twin cities of Birmingham, Frankfurt, Lyon and Milan. This also involved commissioning the leader of the octet Giorgio Gaslini (from Milan) to write a suite for the octet (1992).
The Bimhuis Project in which leading bands from the lively Dutch jazz scene appeared in Birmingham as part of the European Arts Festival (1992).
The commissioning of local bandleader Mike Peck to write The Birmingham Suite (1992)
The commissioning of American player/composer Tim Berne to write an extended piece (Impacted Wisdom) for his group,plus Django Bates. This has now been recorded for the German JMT Records (1993 and released in 1994)
The commissioning of the British composer/pianist Julian Joseph to write an extended piece entitled Winds of Change for his Forum Project band. As well being premiered in Birmingham, the project toured nationally and is likely to be recorded. This was funded by the Prudential Award.
The commissioning of Dutch pianist Michiel Braam to write arrangements of Lennie Tristano pieces and a new work in the spirit of Tristano’s music performed in Amsterdam, and in Birmingham as part of the Towards The Millennium 40s Festival. This was broadcast on Dutch National Radio. The project was repeated as part of the 90s Festival in year 2000.
The initial planning of the creation of a UK/New York version of Wayne Horvitz’s New York Composers’ Orchestra. This appeared in Birmingham in May 1995 and toured nationally on the CMN. The London concert was broadcast on Radio Three.
The commissioning of Iain Ballamy to write a piece for the Apollo Saxophone Quartet and his new quartet Acme. This has now been recorded for the B+W Music label.
The commissioning of Tom Bancroft to write an extended work for his Big Band. This was toured nationally and the London concert broadcast on Radio Three.
The commissioning of David Murray to write new big band music for the CMN tour of his UK/USA Big Band. The London concert will be broadcast on Radio Three.
The commissioning of Barbara Thompson, JulianJoseph, Dave O’Higgins and Albert Mangelsdorff to write or arrange pieces for a special sextet formed for a 20th anniversary concert. The concert was recorded for broadcast on Radio Three.
The commissioning of Clark Tracey to arrange Tubby Hayes’s big band pieces for the first performance of the Tubby Hayes Legacy Orchestra.
The commissioning of Iain Ballamy to write music for the dance piece Oblique choreographed by Ranjabati Sircar.
Co-commissioning with BCMG the American composer David Lang to write The Passing Measures for Marty Ehrlich and BCMG.
The commissioning of Billy Jenkins to prepare improvisations for shorts by Norman McClaren and the play station game Tomb Raider, and Huw Warren to write a score for the silent film classic Steamboat Bill Jnr featuring Buster Keaton.
The commissioning of Julian Arguelles to write 50 minutes of new music for his octet to be performed as part of a short tour, and to write a 10-minute piece for the Apollo Saxophone Quartet. The latter was co-commissioned with Blackheath Concert Halls.
The commissioning of Billy Jenkins to write a piece for six drummers to be performed as part of a club. This piece The Drum Machine Plays the Battle March of Consumerism was premiered at The Sanctuary Night Club in May and also featured during ArtsFest 2000.
The commissioning of saxophonist David Murray to write the music for Kokuma Dance Theatre’s production Pagan Masses
Four commissions for Bobby Previte, Mark Lockheart, Dave Pattman and Gerard Presencer as part of the Forward Festival.
Birmingham Jazz has also set up the following collaborative projects:
A percussion piece by American drummer Peter Erskine for the Birmingham-based Afro-Caribbean dance theatre company Kokuma. This was choreographed by Kokuma’s artistic director, Jackie Guy, for a performance in 1991 and an extended version became their main touring production in 1992/93. The music was subsequently recorded on the American Interworld label.
A commission for Mike Gibbs to write Bloods of Dust, a piece for American jazz guitarist, Bill Frisell and Birmingham Contemporary Music Group (1992). This piece received its second performance in October 1995 as part of The Series. An extract of the piece is on an Unknown Public CD.
The orchestration of several pieces by Mark-Anthony Turnage by Mike Gibbs for the Creative Jazz Orchestra (1994).This was toured nationally on the CMN and the London concert broadcast on Radio Three.
Setting up a first meeting between American trumpeter Dave Douglas and British-based Kenny Wheeler to perform arrangements of Booker Little material for the 1996 60s Festival

June 1988

June 1988

Venues used by Birmingham Jazz in 2001:
Adrian Boult Hall – Paradise Place, Birmingham, B3 3HG
Symphony Hall – The ICC, Broad Street, Birmingham, B1 2EA
Thistle Hotel – 225 Hagley Rd, Edgbaston, Birmingham, B16 9RY
CBSO Centre – Berkley St, Birmingham, B1 2LF
The MAC – Cannon Hill Park, Birmingham, B12 9QH
The Drum – 144, Potters lane, Newtown, Birmingham, B6 4UU
Ronnie Scott’s – 258 Broad St, Birmingham, B1 2HF

Venues used by Birmingham Jazz in 2002:
Adrian Boult Hall – Paradise Place, Birmingham, B3 3HG
Symphony Hall – The ICC, Broad Street, Birmingham, B1 2EA
Thistle Hotel – 225 Hagley Rd, Edgbaston, Birmingham, B16 9RY
CBSO Centre – Berkley St, Birmingham, B1 2LF
The MAC – Cannon Hill Park, Birmingham, B12 9QH
The Drum – 144, Potters lane, Newtown, Birmingham, B6 4UU
The Glee Club – Hurst Street, Birmingham
Warwick Arts Centre – University of Warwick, Coventry CV4 7AL
Fiddle & Bone – 4 Sheepcote Street, Birmingham B16 8AE
Ty’s Jazz & Spice – 132 Stratford Road, Sparkbrook, Birmingham B11 1AJ

Venues used by Birmingham Jazz in 2003:
Adrian Boult Hall – Paradise Place, Birmingham, B3 3HG
Symphony Hall – The ICC, Broad Street, Birmingham, B1 2EA
CBSO Centre – Berkley St, Birmingham, B1 2LF
The MAC – Cannon Hill Park, Birmingham, B12 9QH
The Glee Club – Hurst Street, Birmingham
Warwick Arts Centre – University of Warwick, Coventry CV4 7AL
Fiddle & Bone – 4 Sheepcote Street, Birmingham B16 8AE
Ty’s Jazz & Spice – 132 Stratford Road, Sparkbrook, Birmingham B11 1AJ
Bone dangles – 36 Ludgate Hill, Birmingham B3 1EH (formerly the Actress & Bishop)
Fizzle – The Old Moseley Arms, Tindal Street, Moseley
The Medicine Bar – The Custard Factory, Gibb Street (off Digbeth), Birmingham
Stratford Jazz at The White Swan – The White Swan, Rother Street, Stratford-upon-Avon, CV37 6NH

Venues used by Birmingham Jazz in 2004-2005:
Adrian Boult Hall – Paradise Place, Birmingham, B3 3HG
Symphony Hall – The ICC, Broad Street, Birmingham, B1 2EA
CBSO Centre – Berkley St, Birmingham, B1 2LF
The MAC – Cannon Hill Park, Birmingham, B12 9QH
The Glee Club – Hurst Street, Birmingham
Warwick Arts Centre – University of Warwick, Coventry CV4 7AL
Fizzle – The Old Moseley Arms, Tindal Street, Moseley
The Medicine Bar – The Custard Factory, Gibb Street (off Digbeth), Birmingham
Stratford Jazz at The White Swan – The White Swan, Rother Street, Stratford-upon-Avon, CV37 6NH
Ty’s Jazz & Spice – 132 Stratford Road, Sparkbrook, Birmingham B11 1AJ

Erskine T

Managed Maxi Priest, Chaka Demus and Pliers, Carol Thompson and General Levy and Sly and Robbie (to be expanded upon).

Presenter on BRMB Radio (to be expanded upon).

Worked in The Diskery record shop (to be expanded upon).

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