Originally from Leeds, England, yet later located in Sheffield, David Gledhill formed indie rock outfit Slo-Mo in 2001. Gledhill acquired previously used an unsuccessful hard rock-band, spending a lot of the past due 90s in London aiming to break into the neighborhood scene. He came back to his indigenous Yorkshire to create Slo-Mo with Kim Woodward (bass), Tracey Wilkinson (keyboards), and Liam Oliver (drums). After tinkering with a sample deal on his family computer, Gledhill developed the foundation for the music group’s breakthrough one, ‘Death OF THE Raver’. The mix of a rasping hard rock and roll guitar riff as well as the test of Brazilian vocalist Astrud Gilberto added great poignancy to the post-chemical era anthem. The quartet’s debut, Shed Stones, premiered in Sept 2003. The lyrics paid a huge nod to Hunter S. Thompson and William Burroughs with regards to content, mood as well as the sharp usage of vocabulary, a testament to the perfectionist characteristics of Gledhill. Instead of getting angst-ridden the record played out some stories, that might be developed into an excellent road film or great film. Gledhill’s desire for the macabre was noticeable on the monitor ‘Gal From Alaska’, chronicling an night time spent with an unhinged girl who attempts to seduce him into her cellar. This theme was transported to the melody ‘Like Hate Devotion’, which informed the story of the manic girlfriend defeating up her sweetheart until the law enforcement arrive knocking at the entranceway. ‘Death OF THE Raver’ was remixed for the membership picture by Dave Ball (Soft Cell, the Grid). David Gledhill eventually disbanded Slo-Mo to start a new task, tagged merely Gledhill.