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Despite their initial music career lasting only three years (1975-1978) and producing only one full-length album (Never Mind the Bollocks, Here's the Sex Pistols), English punk rock legends the Sex Pistols certainly made their mark in music. Having formed in London in 1975 and comprised of Johnny Rotten on vocals, Steve Jones on guitar, Paul Cook on drums, and Sid Vicious on bass (replaced Glen Matlock in 1977), the Sex Pistols were labeled “the definitive English punk rock band” by the BBC.
The Sex Pistols: 90 Days at EMI is a fascinating insider's account of the notorious three months in the 1970s that turned the British music industry on its head. The book tells the story of how the Sex Pistols shocked and shamed EMI—the UK's most revered and profitable record company—and ended up all the richer thanks to manager Malcolm McLaren's cunning business strategy.
About The Author:
After 10 years as a journalist, including working for Melody Maker and Disc, Brian Southall joined A&M Records between 1973 and 2003 and worked for EMI Records as a consultant to Warner Music International, HMV Group and the British Phonographic Industry. He has written books including the History of Abbey Road Studios, The A-Z of Record Labels and the Story of the Brit Awards.
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