Mozic and the Revolution Revisited

Deakin, Rich (2008) Mozic and the Revolution Revisited. In: Headress 28: The Gospel According to Unpopular Culture. Headpress, London: UK, pp. 42-53. ISBN 9781900486644

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Abstract

Britain’s COMMUNITY BANDS of the late 1960s and early 1970s. MUSIC IS a soundtrack to popular culture. The revolutionary movement of the 1960s was no exception. 1967 is forever associated with flower power, peace, and the summer of love, while 1968 —tumultuous in terms of global unrest and revolutionary ferment — is synonymous with being “the year of the barricades.” Much has been written about 1968 and music and revolution, most notably Mick Jagger and John Lennon in Britain and their brief flirtations with radical chic. However, there was also a music scene operating at a grass roots, street level of the British counterculture that included the likes of the Deviants, Edgar Broughton Band, and slightly later Pink Fairies, Hawkwind and Third World War.

Item Type: Book Section
Uncontrolled Keywords: British underground press; music counterculture; community bands; punk; hippies; freaks; Hawkwind; Pink Fairie;s Edgar Broughton Band; Third World War; International Times; Oz; Styng
Subjects: H Social Sciences > HX Socialism. Communism. Anarchism
M Music and Books on Music > M Music
Divisions: Professional Services > Library and Information Services
Depositing User: Richard Deakin
Date Deposited: 06 Jul 2020 14:35
Last Modified: 06 Jul 2020 14:35
URI: http://eprints.glos.ac.uk/id/eprint/8520

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