Think I’m Going Weird. Original Artefacts From The British Psychedelic Scene 1966-1968

Recorded 1966-1968. Released 2021

The Beatles were never totally original but they did manage to anticipate the zeitgeist and, with their popularity, were able to introduce a mainstream audience to the bizarre, the unusual and the original. “Strawberry Fields Forever” established a psychedelic pop sound that would be emulated, copied and assimilated by a generation of British pop/rock bands during the heyday of psychedelia which was knocked off course in 1969 by the influence of proto-Americana music (e.g. The Band) and singer/songwriters (e.g. Joni Mitchell).

This 5 CD box set from Grapefruit Records, includes 122 songs, all of which are inspired by the sensations experienced when taking hallucinogenic drugs. Arthur Brown described his first acid trip like this: “Seeing into people’s eyes, I saw all the universes, I saw them being born, I saw them die. I would say it was the nearest I came to being able to see God.

There are three key elements to psychedelia: 1) a challenge to the conventional perception of time, 2) an awareness of the collective unconscious of the universe and 3) an altered perception of the three dimensional structure of people and objects. This doesn’t mean that listening to psychedelic music is hard work. On the contrary, listening to this collection of songs, it’s clear to me that great psychedelic music takes a good pop song and adds layers of mellotrons, sitars, harmony vocals, organs and, in particular, short, wild, slashing, treble-heavy electric guitar solos.

The British music business of the late Sixties was centred in London and surprisingly few people can be seen to have exerted an influence on the whole “scene”. The Beatles, The Rolling Stones, Elton John, the Yes/King Crimson/Fleur de Lys axis, Strawbs and Pink Floyd all had tentacles that reached out and touched the majority of artists represented in this fantastic collection.

The Beatles

George Martin spent the years between 1966 and 1968 producing some of the most remarkable music ever made but he was also busy with other acts. Ivor Cutler, the Scottish humourist, appeared in “Magical Mystery Tour” and Shoplifters by Ivor Cutler Trio (Disc 3, Track 6 (3-6)) is from “Ludo”, an album produced by George Martin. He also produced the The Action, a mod group, although Brain by The Action (5-23) remained unreleased for over 50 years. A group called Edwards Hand also benefitted from George Martin’s production and they had formally been called The Picadilly Line (the apparent mis-spelling of the band was to avoid problems with London Transport) whose I Know, She Believes (1-18) was the B side to “Yellow Rainbow”, (co-written by Graham Nash). One of George Martin’s career highlights was his work on “Sgt. Pepper’s Lonely Hearts Club Band” but a continual source of irritation for him was the fact that Paul McCartney asked Mike Leander to arrange the strings for “She’s Leaving Home” (George Martin had a session booked with Cilla Black). I Bring The Sun by John Bryant (4-15) was produced by Mike Leander.

Norman Smith worked as an engineer on all The Beatles albums between 1962 and 1965. He went on to produce three of the first four Pink Floyd albums and also released his own singles, as Hurricane Smith. Between 1966 and 1968 he produced a wide variety of songs including Mr Sunshine by Barclay James Harvest (3-11) and Walking Through My Dreams by The Pretty Things (5-3). The Pretty Things were managed by Bryan Morrison, who later formed a music publishing company with Dick Leahy called Morrison Leahy Music Ltd. Mr Smith The Watch Repair Man by Kaleidoscope (2-6) was produced by Dick Leahy who also produced Children Of The Sun by The Misunderstood (4-9) which is an overlooked classic song. Once heard, no Sixties psychedelic song can ever compare to it with its strong vocals, maniacal drumming and a dirty, slashing, colourful electric guitar.

Towards the end of his life, Brian Epstein was looking for some help with running NEMS and he turned to Robert Stigwood. However, when The Beatles found out that their management may pass to someone else, they threatened to record “God Save The Queen” over and over for every future recording and the idea was dropped. Robert Stigwood had attempted to poach Small Faces from Don Arden’s management, only to find himself dangling upside down out of a window, with his ankles held by two of Don Arden’s henchmen. The Small Faces did finally leave Don Arden over the lack of artistic freedom given to them and by means of retaliation, Decca released “From The Beginning”, a miscellaneous collection of singles and unreleased recordings including “That Man” (2-10) which had a great lead vocal from Ronnie Lane. The Nashville Teens were another band who failed to make much money from their successful musical career, thanks to a mean spirited contract with Don Arden. Last Minute (2-14) was the B side to “The Biggest Night of Her Life”. Their next single was a cover of “All Along The Watchtower”. When The Alan Bown! supported Jimi Hendrix at The Guildford Civic Hall, they played their cover of All Along The Watchtower (2-15). Jimi Hendrix heard them and was so impressed that he decided to record his own version. Sands were signed by Brian Epstein to NEMS in 1967 and he passed their management over to Robert Stigwood who arranged for his protegees, The Bee Gees, to write “Mrs Gillespie’s Refrigerator” (2-12). The Bee Gees starred in a Robert Stigwood-produced film version of “Sgt. Pepper’s Lonely Hearts Club Band”. Spicks And Specks (4-17) is taken from their first album and the song was also recorded on The Status Quo‘s first album, catchily titled “Picturesque Matchstickable Messages from the Status Quo” from which Sunniest Skies (1-13) is taken.

Psychedelic Calypso is probably an underrated genre but the black faces of The Bonzo Dog Doo Dah Band in their appearance on “Do Not Adjust Your Set” to promote Look Out There’s A Monster Coming (3-7) probably wasn’t in the best possible taste. The Bonzo Dog Doo Dah Band also appeared in “Magical Mystery Tour”, along with Ivor Cutler.

Funniest Gig by Manfred Mann (1-12) was the B side of “So Long Dad”, which flopped, despite (or because of) being written by Randy Newman. “Funniest Gig” was produced by Denny Cordell, producer of “Go Now”, “A Whiter Shade Of Pale” and Joe Cocker’s cover of “With A Little Help From My Friends”. After moving to L.A., Denny Cordell set up “Shelter Records” with Leon Russell. The Beatles connections include Leon Russell’s performances at “The Concert For Bangladesh” as well as his relationship with Chris O’Dell, former Apple employee and friend of Pattie Boyd. The bass player with Manfred Mann was Klaus Voorman, who had introduced The Beatles to Astrid Kerchherr in Hamburg. He also designed the sleeve for “Revolver” and played on numerous solo Beatles projects.

Iain Hines was the older brother of Frazer Hines’ (Jamie in Doctor Who”). When he played in Hamburg in 1961, he arranged a version of “When The Saints Go Marching In” for Tony Sheridan and The Beatles for their 1961 Polydor recordings and in 1968 he recorded The Devil Rides Out by Icarus (1-22).

George Harrison’s magnificent comeback album in 1987, “Cloud Nine”, was produced by Jeff Lynne who also produced “Free As A Bird” and “”Real Love” for The Beatles’ “Anthology” project. He was the leader of The Idle Race and their song, The Birthday (3-15), describes a lonely widow falling off a ladder taking down unseen birthday decorations. The musicians on Walk Upon The Water by The Move (3-3) include Roy Wood and Bev Bevan, who, in 1970, joined Jeff Lynne in The Electric Light Orchestra. The Move’s song “Here We Go Round The Lemon Tree” was covered by Jason Crest who recorded Charge Of The Light Brigade (4-20) in an attempt to cash in on the success of the contemporary film (in which Norman Rossington appeared, four years after his role as The Beatles’ manager in “A Hard Day’s Night”). Jason Crest included guitarist Brian Bennett, after he had recorded World In My Head as a member of Mike Stuart Span (2-21).

Liverpool band, Perfumed Garden were named after John Peel’s radio programme and are represented here by Cover Girl (5-7). Singer Barry Cohen later wrote a book called “Cavern After Hours”, recounting how he fulfilled a childhood dream of playing in the Beatles’ most famous venue, even though his band were never successful. Jimmy Campbell’s first group, The Panthers, supported The Beatles in 1962 and five years later he recorded Another Vincent Van Gogh by The 23rd Turnoff (5-19) although the song remained unreleased for 54 years.

Paul McCartney dreaded the prospect of living out of London and when the parents of his girlfriend, Jane Asher, offered him a top floor room in their home near Harley Street, he jumped at the opportunity. He became interested in politics through friendships formed with Jane Asher’s brother, Peter. Two of these friends were Barry Miles and John Hopkins who co-founded International Times (IT). John Hopkins also played piano on The Mad Hatter’s Song by The Incredible String Band (3-5). Mick Farren was a regular contributor to IT and he was the lead singer of The Deviants. He hated psychedelic music and described Bun (5-18) as “a sop to worst kind of Donovan fey-hippie Incredible String Band mentality”

The Touchables (All Of Us) by Nirvana (2-16) was used as the main theme to a film called “The Touchables”. The story was written by Donald Cammell who later reworked the story for “Performance” featuring Mick Jagger. The film was directed by Beatles’ photographer Robert Freeman and the screenplay was by Ian Le Frenais (“The Likely Lads” etc.).

“The Touchables” starred future wife of Peter Cook, Judy Huxtable. John Lennon once appeared on an episode of “Not Only…But Also” with Peter Cook and Dudley Moore.

After The Beatles split, Paul McCartney released two solo albums before forming his own band, Wings. Guitarist Jimmy McCulloch was 21 when he joined Wings in 1974 but he was only 14 when he played on Fredereek Hernando by One In A Million (4-2). Before joining Wings, he was a member of Thunderclap Newman. His brother Jack played on (I’m So) Sad by The Magic Mixture (4-11). Another member of Wings was Denny Laine who had been a member of The Moody Blues, whose unreleased version of Tim Hardin’s How Can We Hang On To A Dream? by (3-16) is one of this set’s highlights. After leaving The Moody Blues, Denny Laine recorded Catherine’s Wheel (2-18). The drummer with Wings was Geoff Britton who had been a member of East Of Eden. The version of Waterways (5-16) is a demo of a song that would later be reworked on their debut album, “Mercator Projected”

The Beatles formed Apple in 1968 and amongst their successful signings were Grapefruit and Badfinger. Rosie Can’t Fly by Sleepy (1-17) features singer Mick Fowler who subsequently joined Grapefruit. They had a minor hit with “Dear Delilah”, produced by John Lennon and Paul McCartney. Tired of waiting for the Fab Two to return from Rishikesh, the group produced the follow up, a double A side of “Yes” and Elevator (2-20). One of the guitarists with Badfinger was Joey Molland. He played with Gary Leeds (ex-Walker Brothers) on The View by Gary Walker & The Rain (1-3) as a member of The Rain. Joey Molland also played on The Cat by The Merseys (5-14) who had changed their name from The Merseybeats on the suggestion of managers Kit Lambert and Chris Stamp. John Entwistle and Keith Moon also play on this track. What’s Happening? – The Crazy World Of Arthur Brown (3-20) was also produced by Kit Lambert. Kit Lambert and Chris Stamp were The Who’s managers and Armenia City In The Sky by The Who (4-1) is an astonishing song which was written by Speedy King of Thunderclap Newman.

The Rolling Stones

Not to be outdone by The Beatles involvement with the psychedelic scene in London, The Rolling Stones encouraged relatively unknown groups in their bid to become successful. Future David Bowie keyboard player, Nicky Graham was a member of The End who were managed by Bill Wyman. Managerial wranglings with the ubiquitous Allen Klein meant that their debut album, “Introspection”, wasn’t released until two years after its recording in 1967. Building Up A Dream (5-13) was mysteriously left off the album. Thirty years after recording Amy Peate by The Orange Bicycle (5-9), Wil Malone went on to arrange the strings for The Verve’s “Bitter Sweet Symphony”. This sampled The Rolling Stones’ “The Last Time”. and a legal settlement resulted in all royalties passing to Allen Klein.

Mick Jagger sung backing vocals on Venusian Moonshine (Live At Middle Earth) by 117 (4-23). This band were from Venus where the Sun rises every 117 Earth days. Flying Machine by Turquoise (3-22) is a song from a band that included friends of The Kinks. They introduced them to The Rolling Stones, who allowed them to use their rehearsal space in Docklands.

Greg Ridley was a member of Art, whose I Think I’m Going Weird (1-1) gives this compilation its title. He was also a member of Spooky Tooth and he went on to form Humble Pie with Steve Marriott, who had been a member of The Faces along with Ronnie Wood who joined The Rolling Stones in 1976. Between 1964 and 1967 Ronnie Wood was in The Birds along with Kim Gardner, who later joined Creation before going on to be a third of Ashton, Gardner & Dyke. Life Is Just Beginning (2-8) is a brilliant example of 1967 psychedelia with mellotron and treated vocals. Ronnie Wood left The Birds to join The Jeff Beck Group after Jeff Beck had left The Yardbirds. Happenings Ten Years Time Ago (3-1) is a fantastic song which features twin lead guitars from Jimmy Page and Jeff Beck. The Yardbirds’ prestigious Friday night gig at The Marquee Club was taken over by The T-Bones, whose lead vocalist was Gary Farr. He formed The Lion & The Fish and Green (4-5) was one of only two songs the band ever released. He later recorded two solo albums backed by Mighty Baby, who had been formed after The Action broke up. Ronnie Wood’s brother, Art, was in a band called St. Valentine’s Day Massacre and their version of Brother Can You Spare A Dime (4-10), a song from the American Great Depression, is magnificently overblown.

Nicky Hopkins was never an official member of The Rolling Stones although he played piano on every album between 1967 and 1976. He also played on Lazy Old Sun by The Kinks (1-7).

Elton John

When Elton John first started recording and playing, he put together a band which included Caleb Quaye (guitar), and Nigel Olsson (drums). Caleb Quaye had been a member of Long John Baldry’s band and A Woman Of Distinction by Caleb (1-5) was a B side released in 1967 on which he was backed by Mirage, whose wonderful song, Is Anybody Home (1-23) was never released. Caleb Quaye produced Buffalo Billycan by Apple (1-15)

Before joining the Elton John Band, Nigel Olsson had been a member of The Spencer Davis Group, replacing Peter York, who had been in the original lineup of the band along with Steve Winwood, who went on to form Traffic. Taking Out Time By The Spencer Davis Group (2-9) is previously unreleased and Utterly Simple by Traffic (1-4) is from their first album, “Mr Fantasy”. See Through Windows (2-2) is taken from Family‘s second album, “Music In A Doll’s House” which was produced by Dave Mason of Traffic. Nigel Olsson had also been in Plastic Penny. In the sleevenotes to this compilation, David Wells describes Mrs. Grundy (1-14) as a “magnificent five minute chunk of premier league psychedelia”. Plastic Penny also included Mick Grabham who went on to join Procul Harum. Salad Days (Are Here Again) by Procul Harum (2-3) was included in the film, “Separation”. Before Procul Harum recorded their first album, Bobby Harrison and Ray Royer were sacked and subsequently formed Freedom. The group appeared in producer Dino de Laurentis’ follow up to “Barbarella” called “Nerosubianco” which also went by the name “The Artful Penetration Of Barbara”. “The Truth Is Plain To See” (2-4) is on the soundtrack to this film. The bass player with Rust, Walt Monaghan, also joined Freedom, whose doleful song Please Return (2-13) contains the lyrics “Empires rise and fall, cities overflowing, buildings wide and tall, new generations growing, bridges cross the tide, machines are all knowing, highways winding wide, neon lights are glowing. All these things though true, can’t help me get back you. Please return.” That’s either genius or very silly.

Elton John had seven Number One albums in the U.S.A. which were produced by Gus Dudgeon who had been expelled from Harrow School and saw out his school career at the experimental Summerhill School. All that freedom must have cultivated his creativity. Gus Dudgeon also produced Michael Chapman’s first album, “Rainmaker”. It was Michael Chapman who managed a Bolton band called The Cubists who changed their name to The Ivy League. However, John Carter’s group of the same name stared having hits, so they changed their name to Atlanta Roots. Plastic Daffodils by Atlanta Roots (1-8) has remained unreleased until now. Mothers Pride were named after a brand of bread and contained two previous members of Atlanta Roots. Mother’s Magazine (3-21) features a great lead vocal by Paul Travis, sounding very much like John Lennon.

The “musical director” on all Elton John albums until 1978 was Paul Buckmaster. He played cello on David Bowie’s first album, “David Bowie” (often called “Space Oddity”) as well as being a member of Third Ear Band whose Cosmic Trip (4-14) has remained unreleased until now. “David Bowie” was produced by Tony Visconti (who produced 13 of David Bowie’s albums) and he also produced some early Marc Bolan songs including Beyond The Rising Sun by Tyrannosaurus Rex (3-9). Marc Bolan left John’s Children soon after the release of Sara, Crazy Child (3-8), which was the B side to “Come And Play With Me In The Garden”. Another Tony Visconti production is Jabberwock by Boeing Duveen And The Beautiful Soup (3-4), one of several pseudonyms used by Sam Hutt, who became more well known as a British country artist called Hank Wangford. Talking of bad taste, it was Tony Visconti who suggested that The Bunch Of Fives change their name to The Tickle. However, his excellent production of Rose Coloured Glasses (5-8) failed to provide a hit and members of the band formed a band called Junior’s Eyes who provided the musicianship for “David Bowie”. The guitarist in Junior’s Eyes was Tim Renwick who subsequently played with The Sutherland Brothers. A New Generation had been a Scottish band which included Gavin and Iain Sutherland and Police Is Here (4-16) was released while they were still teenagers.

The pianist in Simon Dupree & The Big Sound was Eric Hines and when he became ill, Reginald Dwight (Elton John) filled in for a tour of Scotland. The band hated “Kites” but loved the B side, Like The Sun, Like The Fire (1-6). We Are The Moles Parts 1 and 2 by The Moles (3-25, 3-26) was actually recorded by Simon Dupree And The Big Sound but the song was initially rumoured to be a new song by The Beatles. In 1970, four members of Simon Dupree And The Big Sound formed Gentle Giant. Drummer Martin Smith died in 1997 and his eulogy was read by Gordon Haskell. Which leads us nicely into….

Yes/King Crimson/Fleur de Lys

Fleur de Lys were a magnificent band who recorded under many different names including Rupert’s People, and Shyster. Charles Brown by The Sweet Feeling (1-16) is an early version of “Reflections Of Charlie Brown” which was later recorded by Rupert’s People, who are represented here by Dream In My Mind (5-10). Tick Tock by Shyster (3-12) features Bryn Haworth on guitar. Pete Sears from Fleur de Lys (and later of Jefferson Starship) drums on Floatin’ by Vamp (2-24). The bass player with Fleur de Lys was Gordon Haskell who was a school friend of Robert Fripp of King Crimson. Gordon Haskell joined King Crimson to sing and play on “Lizard” although the lead vocals on the suite that takes up the whole of Side Two were by Jon Anderson, the lead singer with Yes. Before Gordon Haskell joined King Crimson, Greg Lake had played bass and he was a member of The Factory whose Path Through The Forest (5-1) is described by David Wells in the sleevenotes as “a crunching slab of vintage late Sixties British rock“. “Lizard” also featured the flute playing of Mel Collins who wrote Yes Is A Pleasant Country by Circus (3-17). King Crimson released one more album, “Islands” at which point drummer Ian Wallace left the band to be replaced by Bill Bruford who had been one of the founding members of Yes. Bill Bruford said “King Crimson was one of the only gigs for a rock drummer where you could play in 17/16 and still stay in decent hotels”.

Peter Banks and Chris Squire were in The Syn and dressed up as flowers to promote Flowerman (4-3). They subsequently joined Mabel Greer’s Toyshop and recorded some songs (including Jeanetta (4-7)) with Mike Leander (Head of A&R at MCA) which he refused to release because they were too psychedelic. Personnel changes saw the arrival of Bill Bruford, Tony Kaye and Jon Anderson at which point they changed their name to Yes. In 1970, Peter Banks left Yes and was replaced by Steve Howe who had been in Tomorrow with Keith West. The latter’s involvement with his “Teenage Opera” meant that their eponymous first album (including The Incredible Journey Of Timothy Chase (3-14)) was delayed and it failed to chart. Steve Howe subsequently joined Canto although all the tracks produced by Keith West, including Come Over Stranger (4-8), were never released. After leaving Yes, Peter Banks joined Flash, a band formed after Episode Six split up. Flash’s two albums were produced by Derek Lawrence, the producer of Deep Purple, The lead singer and guitarist with Episode Six was Graham Carter-Dimmock who adopted the pseudonym Neo Maya for his single Ufo (2-22), in which he mimics radio broadcasts about Unidentified Flying Objects set to a drum solo.

Strawbs

Strawbs (sometimes called The Strawbs) were formed in 1964. Starting as a bluegrass band, rather than an R’n’B band, their slant on the psychedelic/underground/progressive movement was more folky than groups such as The Moody Blues, King Crimson and Pink Floyd. They are still performing with Dave Cousins being the only original member left in the band. Rick Wakeman was only in Strawbs for a couple of years before joining Yes in 1971 when Tony Kaye was asked to leave in 1971. Rick Wakeman left Yes in 1974 to form his own band which included bass player Roger Newell from Force Four who recorded Sun Sin, (2-5). Boys And Girls Together by Friday’s Chyld (4-19) includes vocals from Dave Lambert, who went on to join Strawbs in 1970. Members of Elmer Gantry’s Velvet Opera included Richard Hudson, John Ford and Colin Forster. Dream Starts (1-10) is from their eponymous first album. Richard Hudson and John Ford both joined Strawbs in 1970 and Colin Forster joined Tintern Abbey who spent a month in a remote Cornish cottage recording songs such as My Prayer (5-5). Their stay in the West Country was financed by millionaire Nigel Samuel, who also financed International Times. Gus Dudgeon produced Tell Me What You See In Me by Strawbs (1-11) which was arranged by Tony Visconti.

Pink Floyd

Pink Floyd were managed by Peter Jenner who produced Kevin Ayers’ second album, “Shooting At The Moon“. I’m So Low (Aka Jet- Propelled Photograph) by The Soft Machine (4-6) was reworked by Kevin Ayers as the title track for this album which was credited to Kevin Ayers And The Whole World. Two members of The Whole World were David Bedford and Mike Oldfield. In 1973, David Bedford put together an album called “Variations Of A Rhythm of Mike Oldfield” which features a collection of odd instruments and assorted household items synthesised to form music. One of the musicians on this album was Pete Cook. The producer of “Tubular Bells” by Mike Oldfield, was Tom Newman. My Clown by July (1-2) features both Pete Cook and Tom Newman on a psychedelic masterpiece with phased harmony vocals and a blistering guitar solo.

As well as producing “Arnold Layne” by Pink Floyd, Joe Boyd produced Fairport Convention‘s first album which included The Lobster (1-19). He also produced Fotheringay’s first album on which Pat Donaldson played bass guitar, having previously played with Dantalian’s Chariot whose World War III (2-1) includes an incredible guitar solo from future Police guitarist, Andy Summers.

Ron Geesin arranged the side long title track of Pink Floyd’s “Atom Heart Mother”. Psychedelia (1-9) is a one minute description of The 14 Hour Technicolour Dream that took place in Alexandra Palace on 14th April 1967 in order to raise money for IT. Also on the bill were The Graham Bond Organisation, whose You’ve Gotta Have Love Babe (4-12) includes wild saxophone playing from future Colosseum saxophonist, Dick Heckstall-Smith. When Colosseum reformed in 1975, they were joined by Gary Moore who had briefly been a member of Granny’s Intentions. The Story Of David tells the story of humble David Miller who wrote poetry that only he understood. “If you’re stuck, you’d better give up and go back to work Mr. Miller”.

Psychedelic music often focused on insanity, loss of control, a romanticisation of an idyllic childhood and, above all, journeys without destinations. The truth is that these journeys were journeys of the imagination. “Turn off your mind, relax and float downstream.”

Other songs on this compilation are Yellow Brick Road by The Mindbenders (1-20), Is Anybody Home by The Mirage (1-23), Why by Eyes Of Blond (1-24), Image Blown Out by Genesis (2-7), You’re Haunting Me by The Hi-Fis (2-11), Halliford House – The Virgin Sleep (2-17), Girl In The Mirror by Christopher Colt (2-19), The Laughing Man – John Carter & Russ Alquist (2-23), Life Does Not Seem What It Seems by Tinsel Arcade (2-25), Scene Of The Lemon Queen by One Step Beyond (2-26), Have Some More Tea by The Smoke (3-2), Hey Girl – JP Sunshine (3-10), Cheadle Heath Delusions by Felius Andromeda (3-13), Summer Sun Shines by The Fresh Windows (3-18), The Blue Man Runs Away by Crystal Ship (3-19), In The Park by The Cortinas (3-23), Hung Up On A Dream by The Zombies (3-24), I Can Hear Colours by The Motives (4-4), Rumble Of Mersey Square South – Wimple Winch (4-13), Death Of The Seaside by The Human Instinct (4-18), Toymaker’s Shop by Louise (4-21), Plastic Aeroplane by Medium Rare (4-22), Freedom For You by The Attack (5-2), Phantom I by Jade Hexagram (5-6), Disc 5 Track 11 Spider by Downliners Sect (5-11), What On Earth (Single Mix) by Blossom Toes (5-12), Pandemonium Shadow Show by Mandrake Paddle Steamer (5-15), Which Way by The Sorrows (5-17), Smile At The Sad Sun by Champagne (5-20), Tales Of Brave Ulysses by The Zany Woodruff Operation (5-21) ,Sitting On A Blunestone by Tales Of Justine (5-22)

Published by wilfulsprinter

Music lover

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