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They wrote: 'Joe Strummer always spoke in capital letters.' He read that. I DO ALWAYS SPEAK IN CAPITAL LETTERS.'" The Clash and its spin-offs were temporarily out of fashion.BAD's record sales were dwindling, though they would pick up in the next decade.That, one suspects, would have tickled the situationist in him.Only a few minutes later, the bona fide Mc Laren cortège rounded the high street’s gentle bend and came into eyeshot.Yet this was the climate in which Joe would release his first solo album.To try to tune him in to contemporary sounds, Gerry Harrington had a tactic: "Every time I found a great new record, I'd want Joe to hear it so he could see he could be better himself.
S., where they would finally play their first shows iat the beginning of 1986, just as this “New Sounds” episode of , although it was not included on the film’s soundtrack. Bryan Thomas has been a freelancing writer/critic for All Music Guide, and a contributor to Launch, Music Connection, Big Takeover and numerous other publications and entertainment websites, blogs and zines, most of them long gone. He’s also worked for over twenty years at mostly reissue record labels -- prior to that he worked in bookstores and record stores, going all the way back to the original vinyl daze.
Now this was more like it: Mc Laren’s coffin, “Too fast to live, too young to die” (once the name of his shop), painted on its side, lay in a carriage driven by a top-hatted undertaker and drawn by eight black horses, nostrils all a-quiver and elaborate feathered plumes on their heads.
In August of 1983, Mick Jones of the Clash — their temperamental yet talented guitarist, co-lead vocalist and co-songwriter — was fired by the band he’d had a hand in creating.
It was chaos – very probably just what Malcolm Mc Laren would have wanted.
First, the crowd that awaited the Sex Pistols Svengali’s final journey up Camden High Street burst into applause – for an entirely different funeral that just happened to be passing through.