Arnold Corns — a music group, not really a guy — were virtually a pseudonymous front side for a few David Bowie recordings in 1971, causing a great deal of confusion among collectors when Bowie rocketed to worldwide fame shortly afterward. In early 1971, Bowie documented some demos using a music group of music artists including guitarist Tag Carr Prichard, bassist Polak de Somogyl, and drummer Ralph St. Laurent Broadbent, most of whom had been learners at Dulwich University. When it had been decided to discharge recordings of “HOLD ON to Yourself” and “Moonage Daydream” on B&C Information that were manufactured in this agreement, Bowie had a need to work with a pseudonym, as he was under agreement to Mercury. Arnold Corns was the name selected, and even though the one wasn’t popular, Bowie do re-record “Moonage Daydream” and “HOLD ON to Yourself” for addition on his Ziggy Stardust record. Two extra Arnold Corns monitors, “Man in the centre” and “Buying Friend,” had been documented in June, but these highlighted Freddi Buretti instead of Bowie as vocalist, backed with the music group that played back-up on Bowie’s Hunky Dory record. All four from the Arnold Corns monitors had been released in 1984 on the 12″ discharge within the Krazy Kat label in Scandinavia. Bowie do sing on the edition of “Buying Friend,” documented for the BBC in 1971, which Tag Carr Pritchard distributed vocals; this edition found launch within the Bowie in the Beeb compilation. Finally, the Arnold Corns variations of “Moonage Daydream” and “HOLD ON to Yourself” could be heard within the reward disc within the two-CD, 30th wedding anniversary release of Ziggy Stardust.