The Quireboys, originally known as the London Quireboys, are a rock band that started in the late '80s/early '90s, with John Grey (Spike) on vocals, Guy Griffin and Guy Bailey on guitar, Chris Johnstone on piano/keyboard, Nigel Mogg on bass guitar, and Ian Wallace on drums. Their first album was a hit, but after arguments with the record label, it took them a long time to get "Bitter Sweet & Twisted" released. The rise of grunge made it a challenging time for them.
"This modern world is the portrait of decay, that
like what has been said before,
iamcyclist - is not the typical musical outlet. Many reasons to this, many of which are too complex and diverse to be wrote down in this ''bio-box.'' What you hear is not music. Music is artless. This is audio art, it's up on the walls of ears.
Audio art is for everyone, not just those who are financially blessed.
Pharoah played the role of the east coast’s tonic to the masses for the over saturated 1980’s L.A. Glam Scene. Pharoah was best known for their outrageous stage antics, half blond and half black hairdo's and beat-conscious rock ‘n’ roll. Armed with their self-indoctrinated credo “Sex, Glam, Gloom” the band would dominate the tri-state area’s music scene during the 1980’s.
With Pharoah being on everybody’s “A” list for record executive parties, (including guests like Paul Schaeffer...
Love/Hate is a hard rock band from the early 90's featuring Jizzy Pearl (L.A. Guns, Ratt, Adlers Appetite) on Vocals, jon E. Love on guitar, Joey Gold on Drums and Skid Rose on bass. Their debut album Blackout in the Red Room reached #154 on the billboard 200 in 1990. The video for the single "Why do you think they call it Dope?" received good rotation on MTV, chiefly on Headbanger's Ball. But by 1992's Wasted in America, heavy metal had become commercially passé and Columbia dropped them soon after its release.
The quintet -- Ted Poley (vocals), Andy Timmons (guitar), Bruno Ravel (bass), Steve West (drums), and Kasey Smith (keyboards) Landed a deal with Epic in 1989. The same year saw the release of the group's self-titled debut, spawning the single/video "Naughty Naughty," which enjoyed a few airings on MTV's Headbanger's Ball program. The album failed to break the group through to the big time, but the group stuck to their guns and issued further albums: 1992's Screw It, 1995's Dawn, 1998's Four the Hard Way, and 2000's Return of the Great Gildersleeves.