In 1985, the United kingdom pop band XTC documented an EP of affectionate parodies of ’60s psychedelia and guitar pop called 25 O’Clock. Rather than launching the EP under their very own name, they released the record under a fresh moniker: the Dukes of Stratosphear. Dealing with manufacturer John Leckie, all three associates of the group followed pseudonyms — Andy Partridge was Sir John Johns, Colin Moulding was the Crimson Drape, and David Gregory was Lord Cornelius Plum. Because of this one task, Gregory’s sibling Ian became a member of the band beneath the name E.We.E.We. Owen. The EP premiered without reference to XTC’s name anywhere in the record, as well as the group associates claimed that they had nothing in connection with the task. Two years following the appearance of 25 O’Clock, the Dukes of Stratosphear released a complete record, Psonic Psunspot. By enough time Psonic Psunspot made an appearance in 1987, XTC acquired started to admit in interviews that these were certainly the Dukes of Stratosphear. Afterwards in 1987, both EP and record were released about the same compact disc, Potato chips from the Delicious chocolate Fireball. XTC after that resumed functioning under their regular name, issuing brand-new material through the entire 1990s and early 2000s before breaking up in 2005. Four years afterwards, expanded variations of Psonic Psunspot and 25 O’Clock made an appearance via Partridge’s very own label, Ape Home Records.