Dave Clarke - Directional Force-The John Peel Sessions FLAC album
Directional Force - .
The mixes will be added, updated every now and then.
Dave Clarke is a DJ with an anarchist streak a mile wide and punk in his soul. Nothing says this as potently as his new album, ‘The Desecration of Desire’. Electronic to the hilt yet full of rich, dark songwriting, it’s been almost two years in the making and comes 14 years after his last full-length outing. The desire to write songs has been bubbling in me for ages, Clarke explains, My first album was a collection of tracks, the ‘Red’ series of EPs, plus other stuff. Those two felt like collections.
David Clark (born 15 December 1939 or 1942) is an English musician, songwriter, record producer and entrepreneur. Clark was the leader, drummer and manager of the 1960s beat group the Dave Clark Five, the first British Invasion band to follow the Beatles to America in 1964. In 2008 Clark and his band were inducted into the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame.
Dave Clarke was born and raised in Brighton (United Kingdom) but currently resides in Amsterdam (The Netherlands), where Clarke found his comfort zone and revitalized him after moving from rural sedate Conservative Sussex. Being the offspring of a technology loving father and a disco-soul loving mother, it was evident that Clarke would do something in music eventually
The Smiths: The Smiths The sessions the Smiths recorded for Peel were better than those that became their first album. Guitarist Johnny Marr was quick to realise this, and so the band's Peel sessions formed the basis of the Smiths' second album, Hatful of Hollow. We would try out new songs on the sessions and these often were the definitive version," said Marr. 14. Dave Clarke: Dave Archive 1 One of the few DJs to have played a live session on the Peel show, Dave Clarke was also a huge fan of Peel's. Archive 1, his debut album, contains the house anthem Red - one of three tracks of that name released by Clarke. 15. Big Black: Songs About Fucking Steve Albini's late 80s band's ear-shreddingly brutal, mechanical garage rock contains a gripping version of Kraftwerk's The Model. Peel enthusiastically embraced all Albini's later incarnations, notably Shellac.