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They subsequently modified their musical style, and after an EP of 'sick' songs (. "I Want My Baby Back") they experimented with both country ("The Country Sect") and rock ("Rock Sect's In"). [1] They later collaborated with Billy Childish 's Thee Headcoats , and released two albums under the name Thee Headcoats Sect. They performed regularly at the Studio 51 club in Great Newport Street near Leicester Square tube station in London on a Friday night and Sunday afternoon, from which came the first EP featuring the songs "Beautiful Delilah" and "Little Egypt". The EP started off with the sound of the bells of Big Ben. The lead guitarist was Terry Clemson (Gibson) who played his Gibson 335. Studio 51 was also known as the Ken Colyer Club and the Rolling Stones made many performances at this club, but according to Rod Harrison, guitarist with Asgaerd and school friend of Terry Clemson, "you could say the Downliners Sect were almost residents." [ citation needed ] In fact, the Downliners Sect had a residency at Studio 51, usually playing on Friday nights and Sunday afternoons, with the occasional "all-nighter".

In the spring of 1965 harmonica player Ray Sone was fired for being late for a gig and lacking the humility to admit it!. He was replaced by Pip Harvey. With the new line-up the band visited Sweden when they played at the Ice Stadium in Stockholm for more than 10 000 people. The band members still remember that gig as the high point in their career. The crowd was so enthusiastic that the police twice threatened to stop the concert if the audience didn’t calm down. In the end of that summer Downliners Sect toured in Scandinavia. They played in rock clubs and amusement parks for large crowds. They were also the top of the bill in a Swedish TV-show where they played four songs.

Though the coinage of the phrase "punk rock" is unknown, [27] Dave Marsh was the first music critic to use it in print, when in the May 1971 issue of Creem he described ? and the Mysterians as a "landmark exposition of punk rock". [28] Much of the revival of interest in 1960s garage rock can be traced to the release of the 1972 album Nuggets compiled by rock journalist and future Patti Smith guitarist Lenny Kaye . [29] [30] [31] In the liner notes, Kaye used the term "punk rock" to describe 1960s garage bands and also "garage-punk" in reference to a song recorded in 1966 by the Shadows of Knight. [32] In the January 1973 Rolling Stone review of Nuggets , Greg Shaw commented "Punk rock is a fascinating genre... Punk rock at its best is the closest we came in the 1960s to the original rockabilly spirit of rock & roll." [33] In May 1973, Billy Altman launched the short-lived punk magazine , [b] [34] which pre-dated the better-known 1975 publication of the same name , but, unlike the later magazine, was largely devoted to discussion of 1960s garage and psychedelic acts. [34]

Horehound is the debut studio album by American rock band The Dead Weather . It was released on July 10 in Australia , July 13 in Europe , and July 14, 2009 in North America . The album was recorded at Third Man Studios during a three-week session in January 2009. [12] [13] The first single from the album, " Hang You from the Heavens ", was released through iTunes on March 11, 2009, and on vinyl on April 18, 2009. [12] [14] "Treat Me Like Your Mother" was released as the second single from the album on May 25, 2009. [15] The third single from the album was set to be " I Cut Like A Buffalo " and includes a cover of The West Coast Pop Art Experimental Band 's "A Child of a Few Hours is Burning to Death" as a B-side. [16] The album debuted at No. 6 on the . Billboard 200 Album Charts and at No. 14 on the UK Album Charts. As of 2010, sales in the United States have exceeded 163,000 copies, according to Nielsen SoundScan . [17]

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