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Displaying radio shows 1 to 20 of a total of 293 shows (page 1 of 15)
Strange Fruit is a unique two-hour radio show exploring the world of underground, strange and generally neglected music. All shows are themed and all shows set out to give the most hardened of sound-hounds some new delight to sample.
The show is also unique in providing homework for undergraduate students on North West Kent College’s Foundation Degree in Professional Writing (who dig up many of the odd facts featured in the links between tracks).
Strange Fruit presenter Neil Nixon is currently working on a book about rare albums for Gonzo Multimedia.
The show is broadcast on Miskin Radio every Sunday from 10-00-midnight.
03-07-14 – SHOW 85
NOFX We Threw Gasoline on the Fire and now we Have Stumps for Arms and no Eyebrows
Apple Tango Lost Property: Advert
Black Grape: Fat Neck
The Bombay Royale: Tere Bina
Mark and the Clouds: In the Storm
John Coltrane: Acknowledgement
Sufjan Stevens: The Age of Adz
Criswell: Someone Walked Over my Grave
Orson Wells: Love is a Lovely Word
The Magnetic North: The Old Man of Hoy
The Magnetic North: Netherton’s Teeth
The Magnetic North: Ward Hill
The Bombay Royale: The Island of Dr Electrico
Mark and the Clouds: Are you Taking Time
Dwarves: I Will Deny
Monty Python: Life of Brian Commercial
The Divine Comedy: The Frog Princess
Sonja Kristina: Street Run
Sonja Kristina: Colder than a Rose in Snow
Steve Hillage: Solar Musick Suite
Ron Serey Sotheay Superstar
Sinn Sisamouth Pnek on Mean Avei
Mark and the Clouds: You Call Me Brother
The Bombay Royale: Hooghly Night Patrol
Del Close and John Brent: Uncool
The Beatles: Goodnight
I first came across Friday Night Progressive totally by accident, but I soon found myself beguiled by the style and taste of presenter M Destiny who presents a weekly two-hour show showcasing all sorts of progressive music that you are unlikely to hear anywhere else. This is surely a man after my own heart. I also very much approve of the way that it is the hub of a whole community of artists, musicians, and collaborators. I hope that you enjoy them as much as I do. Welcome aboard, chaps.
Hello, I am M Destiny host of Friday Night Progressive. You will find it to be an incredible independent internet broadcast show. But it’s more than that. We tend to boast that the musicians played on FNP are above the status quo. This includes the multi-instrumentalist and the educated musician. We tend to shy away from computer generated creations and rely on talent using musical instruments and steer this talent for purposes of shear inspirational indulgence. It is only in the FNP chat room where you will find the most talented musicians packed at one time into such an honored space.
Voice Of The Enslaved
The Aaron Clift Experiment
http://www.facebook.com/gregoryboycemusic — with Stephen Speelman, Blake GreenMan Carpenter, Jani Korpi, Aaron Clift, Matthew Meadows, Umberto M. Pagnini, Gregory Boyce Halls, Wojciech Muchowicz and John Baker.
Gonzo Web Radio is chuffed to bits to present a remarkable new radio show put together by none other than the lovely Jaki Windmill and the irrepressible Tim Rundall. An anarchic mixture of music, politics, current affairs and all sorts of other things really wrapped in a surreal miasma of post-psychedelic credibility. Sounds good? You bit sweet pondos it does.
Tim approached me some weeks ago. Apparently before he died Mick Farren told him about Gonzo Web Radio and some of the plans Rob and I had tentatively began to put together. Would we like to broadcast some of the stuff he had recorded with Mick?
I’ve heard some silly questions in my time, but this takes the biscuit. Of course we would. Mick Farren was one of my greatest heroes, and the fact that he took an interest in this magazine and helped me steer it into the direction in which it is currently sailing, meant that dear Tim’s question was completely superfluous.
So I waited to see what would happen. Soon after that I got approached by Jaki. Apparently she has been co-hosting a radio show broadcast from a conceptual submarine together with Tim for some time. Would we like a whole slew of brand new shows for Gonzo Web Radio? Of course we would.
Last week, because everything got turned upside down by the Weird Weekend there was a minor cock up and we got the notifications of last week’s show wrong. Please forgive us oh mighty submarine dwellers.
This week we are back to whatever passes for normality in the Gonzo Weekly offices (even though it is the editor’s birthday and he is depressingly sober). However, this week the submarine is in Ibiza and the crew are less than impressed. Cue disco biscuit jokes.
Maisie the cow actually enjoys the ‘repetitive beats’. Tim remembers meeting William Burroughs, Jaki remembers Nico, they play a tribute to Robin Williams and they argue whether Mexico is a long way from Ibiza or not. They also talk about Mexican UFOs and other things.
Listening to this radio show is one of my favourite moments of the week. Long may they run.
WARNING FOR USERS OF GOOGLE CHROME ONLY: AT THE MOMENT THERE IS A PROBLEM WITH THE GONZO MEDIA PLAYER. PLEASE CLICK ON ONE OF THE OTHER LINKS, AND USE THE LINK IN THE DIALOGUE BOX TO LISTEN TO THIS SHOW
21-09-14 – SHOW 84 (LOST TO TECHNICAL PROBLEM – MOVED TO 21 SEPT)
Mae West Twist and Shout
Fuzzbox: International Rescue
September Girls: Sister
Cannonball Adderley Sextet: Primativo
Badly Drawn Boy: Silent Sigh
The Durutti Column Sea Wall
The Smiths: Well I Wonder
Rod Stewart and the Faces: As Long as you Tell Him
Be-Bop Deluxe: Crying to the Sky
Cannonball Adderley Sextet: Marney
Vitamin String Quartet: Cicatriz ESP
Idlewild: In Remote/Scottish Fiction
Arthur Askey: The Bee Song
J Mascis and the Fog If That’s How it’s Gotta be
J Mascis and the Fog Free so Free
The Durutti Column Without Mercy 2
Cannonball Adderley Sextet: The Jive Samba
Chet Ning Chet Chhun Vana
Tom Waits Bend Down the Branches
MOTR – FNP Exclusive!
Ritchie DeCarlo – FNP Exclusive!
United Progressive Fraternity
A Lonely Crowed
Elephants of Scotland
http://www.facebook.com/pages/Simplexity/499539430107726 — with Gordo Bennett, Cold Flame, Elephants of Scotland, Enzo Ferrara, Percy Jones, Peter Davis, Mark Truey Trueack, Ritchie DeCarlo, Michael Farrell, Xen Havales, Ivan Mihaljevic and Robert Ancell.
Galahad are an English Progressive rock band formed in 1985. They have released 8 studio albums, 4 live albums and 3 rarities collections. Over the last 25 years they have played with the likes of Pendragon, IQ and Twelfth Night. Galahad have performed their own shows and at festivals in Europe and North America, and have sold tens of thousands of albums despite never having had a major record deal. All releases are on their own 'Avalon Records' imprint other than some re-issues which are released in association with Polish label 'Oskar Productions'. In 2012 and after 27 years of existence Galahad released their first ever LP 'Battle Scars' in conjunction with Ritual Echo Records, on high quality 180 gram vinyl, in a gatefold sleeve, as a limited edition pressing of 300 which is already fast becoming a collectors item.
Stuart Nicholson talked about Galahad's early days:
"...the band was formed just after the so called second wave of ‘Prog’ bands such as Marillion, Pallas, IQ, Twelfth Night, Pendragon etc. of Prog bands came to the fore in the early Eighties. They all started around 1978 – 1981 and we started in 1985 after the bubble had effectively burst, but didn’t really get going seriously until 1990 onwards. To be honest we really did play just for fun in the early days and weren’t really that concerned about record deals etc. It was only after playing with some of the bigger bands when we thought. Actually, we are just as good as these guys so why not give it a go..."
Galahad have been through the wars recently; their longstanding bass player, Neil Pepper, died in 2011, being replaced recently by Tim Ashton, who played bass for the band between 1989 and 1992. Against the background of such personal turmoil, they have released two of a series of three EPs which are coming out this year and are writing new material for an album which will probably not come out until 2016.
Next year is the thirtieth anniversary of the band, and they are planning some extra special surprises for us all.
It seems to be a good time, therefore, to telephone main man Stuart Nicholson and have a chat about the band’s past, present and future…….
We at Gonzo Web Radio are very proud to bring you Canterbury Sans Frontières - a podcast dedicated to the music of the 'Canterbury Scene' and more. Creator Matthew Watkins writes:
As with Canterbury Soundwaves, a new three-hour episode will be released with each full moon.I decided to wind down Canterbury Soundwaves so that I didn't end up (i) repeating myself, (ii) scraping the bottom of the Canterbury barrel, or (iii) becoming increasingly tangential. This new podcast broadens the musical remit, so it'll be about one-third 'Canterbury sound', together with progressive/psychedelic/experimental music from the Canterbury of today, the remainder being a mix of music from various times and places which I feel to be in a similar spirit of creative adventurousness. I'll be doing a lot less talking, and the programme will be less expository – so no interviews, barely-listenable bootlegs, etc.
I also plan to include guest one-hour mixes from various musicians from the current music scene in Canterbury (Episode 2 features a mix from Neil Sullivan from Lapis Lazuli).
And for those of you who wonder what Matthew was referring to when he writes about Canterbury Soundwaves we have brought you all the back catalogue of that as well. Those wacky guys at Gonzo, eh?
EPISODE EIGHTEEN: Featuring Egg, Caravan, Kevin Ayers (solo, duetting with Lady June and playing bass with Soft Machine), a couple of short Hatfield pieces, a couple of Eno collaborations, an Italian Terry Riley soundalike, some millenial Afrobeat, live psy-trance from System 7 in Kyoto 2011, new music from Canterbury 2014 in the form of Kairo, Lapis Lazuli and Syd Arthur, plus a second hour-long mix of Stereolab and related projects from guest contributor LTJ Bunkum [sic].
Olivier Contat Project
The Fierce and the Dead
A Secret River
The Pierce Project with Tommy Stephenson
Backdrop art by: Greg P Onychuk — with Tommy Stephenson, Hellmut Hattler, Simon Tj, Henri Eisenbaum, ALex FriAs, John Bergstrand, Matt Stevens and Bill Berends.
So I waited to see what would happen. Soon after that I got approached by Jaki. Apparently she has been co-hosting a radio show broadcast from a conceptual submarine together with Tim for some time. Would we like a whole slew of brand new shows for Gonzo Web Radio? Of course we would. This week the submarine is in Greece where, for some reason known only to himself, Tim believes they worship cows. He also postulates flatulent bees.
Then for some other unknown reason they are smearing each other over with bacon fat and talking even more weird nonsense than ever. Wat’s not to like?
And again this week we have a playlist:
1: Sirtos Chaniotkos - Mikis Theodorakis 2: Didi Wah Didi - Bo Didley 3: Georgie Buck - Toumani Diabati 4: The Sun Explodes - Hank Dogs 5: Click Clack (live) - Captain Beefheart 6: Nothing for Free - Will Killeen 7: And Then I Just Drifted Away - Spectrum 8: Bullocky Bill and 9: Footprints on the Dashboard - The Celebrated Knackers and Knockers 10: Bored Housewife - The Androids of Mu 11: Wake Up - Rage Against the Machine 12: Life Stinks - Pere Ubu 13: White Bear Chant - Jaki Windmill 14: Give Peace a Chance - Plastic Ono Band
I first met Steve Bolton in 1990 or 1991. My first wife and I had finished a tour with Steve Harley and Cockney Rebel during which we had become particularly friendly with the soundman Roy Weard. A few days before the end of the tour he asked us whether we fancied going to a gig in London.
At the time we were publishing a magazine called ISMO which was very much a precursor for Gonzo Weekly, except for the fact that it had nothing to do with Gonzo and it wasn’t weekly.
However, it had much the same mix of music, humour, anarchism and general malcontendedness as this current organ (oo-er missus) and only goes to show that either I was a rather prescient man in my late-20s, or that I am totally socially retarded now I am in my mid-50s. It so happened that we were going to be in London doing something completely different on the days that Roy mentioned, so we agreed.
It was only then that Roy explained that the lead singer and guitarist of this band called 6Foot3 was a bloke called Steve Bolton, who had been Pete Townshend chosen amanuensis during the tour in the late 1980s when – due to his ever-increasing tinnitus – The Who geezer was unable to play electric guitar on stage. He spent the tour standing in a weird acoustic beehive affair strumming away at an acoustic guitar whilst doing an extremely funky thing on lead was none other than Roy’s mate Steve.
We went along to a venue in Greenwich and I can truthfully say that I don’t think I’ve ever been in such a loud concert.
My ears have since gone the way of Pete Townshend’s, and whilst I think it would probably be most unfair to try to blame this circumstance upon the first time I saw 6Foot3, they were truly the loudest and most brutal noise that I have ever heard on stage since.
Brutal, yes. But elegantly brutal as well. I think that one of my favourite memories of them was their exceptionally stylish, guitar-led version of Jacques Brel song Jackie, as sung most famously by Scott Walker. Here I will make another admission. Whilst I had vaguely listened to Scott Walker before this, I was so impressed by 6Foot3’s rendition that I went to listen to Walker’s version again and so discovered the man who to this day the man who is my favourite male singer.
Totally by chance I met Roy Weard again last year at one of the last concerts that Mick Farren played with The Deviants, and we soon picked up where we had left off 20 years before. It also happens, that a year ago, I met one of my favourite authors – C J Stone – and published a book of his through Gonzo Publishing. Stone is also a friend of Steve Bolton’s, and through the agency of one or another of these good fellows, Steve contacted me on Facebook.
We have been chitter-chattering for some months mostly because again after an unfeasible length of time he has reformed 6Foot3, and I have mentioned the fact on a number of occasions in these pages.
The obvious thing to do next was to interview him, and I really had no idea why it took me so long to realise this.
However, on Wednesday afternoon this week I gave him a ring and we had a fascinating conversation about 6Foot3 and just a few of the other things that he has done in a remarkable career. Would you believe that we didn’t actually have time in our conversation which was interrupted by my various recalcitrant hounds, to even mention The Who, but that will keep for next time.
STRANGE FRUIT 83 - 20-07-14
Peter Wyngarde: Come In
Pinhead Circus: Carefree Mental Daze
ZZ Top: It’s too Easy Manana
Olga Bell: Krasnodar Krai
Primal Scream: Velocity Girl
Bogshed: Run to the Temple
Half Man Half Biscuit: I Hate Nerys Hughes (From the Heart)
Kenny Everett: Conscientious Objector Don’t you Know
Rajput and Sepoy: Flower Power Sitar
Terry Reid: Tinker Taylor
The Open Mind: Magic Potion
Honeyroot: Sound Echo Location
Andy Capp: Pop-a-Top
Pat Boone: No More Mr Nice Guy
British Sea Power: Remember Me
Frank Sinatra: All or Nothing
Olga Bell: Stavropol Krai
The Dentists: Peppermint Dreams
Episode Four: Strike up Matches
Benny Profane: Hang Fire
Flaming Lips: One Million Billionth of a Millisecond on a Sunday Morning
Honeyroot: Love Will Tear us Apart
The Sensational Alex Harvey Band: Long Haired Music
Medusa: Transient Amplitude
Olga Bell Khabarovsk Krai
This week on FNP # 155
Dario and the Clear
http://www.facebook.com/pages/Karda-Estra/67051130804 — with Dylan Furr, Dario Saraceno, Lorandi Antonio, Joey Stebanuk, D.n. Fürr, Scott McGill, Vincent Carr, Bartlomiej Begziak, Cailyn Lloyd, Alex Guitarista and Richard Wileman.
STRANGE FRUIT 82 - 13-07-14
Uri Geller: Velvet Space
Air France: June Evenings
Sharon Van Etten Your Love is Killing Me
Katie Gately: Pipes
The Groundhogs: Cherry Red
Dorothy Ashby: Lamentation
Sontaag: Memore Tenere
Uri Geller: Beyond Imagination
Close Lobsters: Fire Station Towers
Howling Bells: Into the Chaos
The Cardboard Lung: Move Away
Caravan: Nine Feet Underground
Uri Geller: Mood
The Beatles: Goodnight
WARNING FOR USERS OF GOOGLE CHROME ONLY: AT THE MOMENT THERE IS A PROBLEM WITH THE GONZO MEDIA PLAYER. PLEASE CLICK ON ONE OF THE OTHER LINKS, AND USE THE LINK IN THE DIALOGUE BOX TO LISTEN TO THIS SHOW
Gonzo Web Radio is chuffed to bits to present a remarkable new radio show put together by none other than the lovely Jaki Windmill and the irrepressible Tim Rundall. An anarchic mixture of music, politics, current affairs and all sorts of other things really wrapped in a surreal miasma of post-psychedelic credibility.
Sounds good? You bit sweet pondos it does.
Tim approached me some weeks ago. Apparently before he died Mick Farren told him about Gonzo Web Radio and some of the plans Rob and I had tentatively began to put together.
Would we like to broadcast some of the stuff he had recorded with Mick?
So I waited to see what would happen. Soon after that I got approached by Jaki. Apparently she has been co-hosting a radio show broadcast from a conceptual submarine together with Tim for some time.
Would we like a whole slew of brand new shows for Gonzo Web Radio? Of course we would.
This week the submarine is in dry dock on the coast of Madagascar and we even have a playlist:
Track list in case you would like it
1: Bo Diddley
1: Maisie, take 2 - Syd Barrett
3: Schools Out (live) - Alice Cooper
4: Nine to Five - The O12
5: Mango - Earl Okin
6: Yes we have no bananas - Banana Airlines
7: Going Going Gone - Richard Hell
8: About Gaza (spoken) - Dr Norman Finkenstein
9: Seagull Git Funk Pub - Dr Pub vs Mr Mix
10: Something about a Pasty - Brenda Wooton
11: Negative Positive - Ron Tree
12: Bashing up the Rich - Atom Gods
13: Undecided - Praying for the Rain
What is not to like.
The revolution may not be televised, but it’s certainly coming over on the virtual airwaves. Listen to it live on Gonzo Web Radio.
Judy Dyble is really one of those legendary performers who very nearly achieved Syd Barrett status. As her self-written biography sheet reads:
Born in 1949 when rationing was still part of daily life and Britain was recovering from the greyness and worry of the war years, Judy was the third of four children whose early years were spent in a prefabricated bungalow surrounded by gardens in North London.
Moving into a maisonette in Wood Green when Judy was 10, she and her sisters and brother were edging into the teenage years in the heady mix of rock and roll teddy boys, beatniks and jazz, the stories of folk and the pure joy of pop. All three girls had started piano lessons but only Judy continued, to the fury of her sisters when the piano lesson coincided with the start of Ready! Steady! Go! (or was it Popeye?) and the TV was turned off so Judy could learn another bit of music. Her teacher was very into dance music, so the music ranged from quicksteps to foxtrots and that kind of stuff. Judy asked for, and was given, the sheet music for Let There Be Love and was miffed that it didn’t include instructions on how to play like George Shearing.
However, onward to the years of youth clubs, then folk, blues, jazz and soul clubs, often all housed in the back rooms of the same pub but on different nights, and the first of the bands at the age of 16 -Judy and the Folkmen - who practised a lot and performed very little, but whose debut (and only) gig at the Hornsey Conservative Club’s Candlelight Soiree was a triumphant success, until you saw the newspaper photo of some rather terrified Soiree-ers being serenaded while they ate their supper.
But with a newly acquired autoharp in hand (easier to carry than a piano) Judy formed a loose connection with other musicians in the Muswell Hill area, and became the longhaired girl singer when an acoustic set was required with the musicians who later became Fairport Convention.
She appeared on the first Fairport Convention album, did a bit of recording with the band who were later to become King Crimson, made one album as half of a duo called Trader Horne (named after a character my friend Richard Freeman wrote about in one of his books) and then disappeared for the next thirty years.
She would have been considered one of British progressive music’s great lost talents had she not emerged from the shadows in the early years of this century with a string of exquisite records.
The last two of the studio albums have been released through Gonzo Multimedia, which is where I came in. I have interviewed Judy many times over the last couple of years, and even went to a psychedelically bucolic festival in Kent where I filmed one of her very few live performances.
She must have enjoyed it because, although that was only the second or third show they had done in many years, she has since done quite a few more and even released a live album.
I always like an excuse to talk to her, so last week I phoned her up and we had a very pleasant chat….
Lou Stein is a London based Theatre Director/Writer who founded the Gate Theatre, Notting Hill and has worked with such actors as Dame Helen Mirren, Clive Owen, Sir Patrick Stewart, Chris Eccleston, Sir John Mills, and Helena Bonham-Carter in London theatres including the West End, The Royal Court, and for the BBC.
I was a fan of the writings of Dr Hunter S Thompson a long time before I started working for Gonzo Multimedia. Although I do not deserve it, several commentators when reviewing my books in the late 1990s, and the early years of the decade that irritates me when people call it ‘The Naughties’ described me a Forteana’s answer to the good doctor.
This is all very flattering, but completely untrue. Okay there were superficial similarities; especially then, but far less now, I drank considerably more than I should, and indulged in the abuse of various other substances. I also wrote some of my best known non-fiction books in a slightly racy first person style, but the bare fact remains – Hunter Stockton Thompson (1937 – 2005) was a genius, and one of the greatest men of letters that American literature has ever produced. I am a journalistic hack who has been lucky enough to make a few quid over the years by writing about things I have done.
Thompson’s best known work is undoubtedly Fear and Loathing in Las Vegas, written in 1971 and published a year later.
“The basic synopsis revolves around journalist Raoul Duke (Hunter S. Thompson) and his attorney, Dr. Gonzo (Oscar Zeta Acosta), as they arrive in 1970s Las Vegas to report on the Mint 400 motorcycle race. However, they soon abandon their work and begin experimenting with a variety of recreational drugs, such as LSD, ether, cocaine, alcohol, mescaline, and cannabis. This leads to a series of bizarre hallucinogenic trips, during which they destroy hotel rooms, wreck cars, and have visions of anthropomorphic desert animals, all the while ruminating on the decline of culture in a city of insanity.”
The book is a masterpiece which has never quite received the acclaim that many people feel that it should, mainly because of its subject matter. It was made into a film in 1998, which – although entertaining enough – was ultimately unsuccessful and did not manage to bring Thompson’s sparkling and often magickal prose to life.
Back in 1984, theatrical director Lou Stein wrote a version for the stage, which – surprisingly – met with Thompson’s full approval. Nine years after Thompson took his own life, the play has been revived and is part of the Edinburgh Festival. The day after the final run-through, I caught up with Lou for a chat about the project …
I had a long chat this week with Joey Molland
Would we like a whole slew of brand new shows for Gonzo Web Radio? Of course we would. This edition features even more peculiarities from the communication deck of the titular submarine, and a peculiar discussion about what sort of sandwiches would be prepared by their bovine crewmate. It may be just me, but it seems even more peculiar this week, but then again we are living in very peculiar times.
What is not to like?
Strange Fruit 81 - 06-07-14
Neil Young: A Letter Home intro/ If You Could Read my Mind
Octopizzo: Swag feat Amina
Lee Fields and the Expressions: Magnolia
The Smoke Fairies: Eclipse them all
The Smoke Fairies Hope is Religion
Eye Sea: Stuck 8
Kurosounds: Menage d’Elephants
Alan White: Marching into a Bottle
Melanie: Lay Down (Candles in the Rain)
Bob Geldof: Pale White Girls
Gorky’s Zygotic Mynci Tsunami
King Tubby: Battle Axe Dub
King Jammy: Dub it in the Dancehall Dub
Neil Young: A Letter Home Intro/ A Reason to Believe
Octopizzo: Who Knew
Strand of Oaks: Goshen 97’
Smoke Fairies: Koto
Smoke Fairies: Frozen Heart
Robin Guthrie: Close my Eyes and Burn
Sam Brookes: Crazy World and You
Alan White: Oooh Baby (Goin’ to Pieces)
Engelbert Humperdinck The Last Waltz
The Groundhogs: Eccentric Man
Alan White: Spring-Song of Innocence
Tommy Cooper: We’ll Meet Again
This week on FNP # 154 "THE MOON"
TUNE IN HERE: www.fridaynightprogressive.com
Backdrop art by: Farzad Golpayegani — with Michael Farrell, Tom Slatter, Jeff Hamel, Enzo Ferrara, Dave Robins, Greg Bowman, Greg Bowman Blues, Irene Ketikidi, Renaud Louis-servais, Steve Unruh and Joe Compagna
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