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John B. Spencer

b. 5 June 1944, Hammersmith, London, Britain, d. 24 March 2002, Hammersmith, London, Britain. An extremely praised songwriter in the rock and roll tradition, Spencer didn’t achieve the industrial achievement his richly different materials deserved. He proved helpful in book submitting before playing single gigs at schools and folk night clubs through the early 70s. In 1974 he produced John Spencer’s Louts with multi-instrumentalist Johnny G (b. John Gotting), Dave Thorne and Chas Ambler. Spencer himself performed lead electric guitar. Performing his wry, literate and passionate compositions such as for example ‘Mary Lou And SUNLIGHT Guy’ and ‘Bye Bye 69’, the Louts developed a following over the London pub and membership circuit. Recording agreements were agreed upon and damaged by three brands before Beggars Banquet Information released the music group’s only record. Spencer’s evocative, gravelly tone of voice and the grade of his lyrics brought favourable testimonials but poor product sales. Soon soon after the Louts disbanded with Gotting and Ambler seeking other tasks. Spencer produced Spencer’s Alternate with ex-Gryphon people Graeme Taylor (acoustic guitar) and Malcolm Bennett (bass), and Michael Gregory (drums). This clothing released ‘Mumbo Jumbo’ (1980) but had not been heard to complete influence on record until Dutch label ANY MOMENT released Out HAVING A Bang. For the time being, Spencer’s ‘Cruisin’’ have been a Swedish strike for Jerry Williams and was also included in Texan designer Augie Meyers. With Taylor the just survivor from the initial line-up of his music group, Spencer documented the tougher-sounding Break And Admittance which was released by Irish-based Circular Tower Information. The same label reissued all Spencer’s previously recordings in 1991. In 1990 Spencer shaped the semi-acoustic Parlour Video games, who documented a self-titled arranged and Sunday Greatest for Circular Tower. Spencer also had written futuristic thrillers and caused celebrity Susan Penhaligon in poetry and music efficiency settings. He passed away of cancers in March 2002.

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