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Book Launch, One More - A Definitive History Of UK Clubbing - 1988 - 2008 - by Matt Trollope

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< class="field-item odd"> This intriguing account by Matt Trollope, which accompanies the One More DVD, quizzes the pioneers who made it all possible in much more detail, and includes extra exclusive interviews.

Somersham, Cambridgeshire, UK, February 13, 2012 -- It’s an all-star DJ line-up that would have cost tens of thousands of pounds in its heyday...assembled here for One More celebration.

Clubland heavyweights Jeremy Healy, Brandon Block, Graeme Park, Norman Cook, Tall Paul, Allister Whitehead, Mark Moore, Sonique, Nicky Holloway and Radio One stalwarts Judge Jules, Danny Rampling and Dave Pearce, plus many more, dot the ‘I’s and cross the ‘T’s on two decades of ’aving ‘IT’.

Their paymasters also have their say, the promoters of iconic club brands and venues like Renaissance, Hacienda, Venus, Golden, Gatecrasher, Miss Moneypenny’s, Trip & Sin, Progess, Turnmills, Wobble, Colours, The Escape Club, The Hippo Club and Lamerica.

"Fuelled" by revolutionary party drug ecstasy, this historic era of UK clubbing changed the lives of millions.

This intriguing account by Matt Trollope, which accompanies the One More DVD, quizzes the pioneers who made it all possible in much more detail, and includes extra exclusive interviews

"It’s wonderful that people are interviewing us now, in the cold light of day, not off our heads, not all egotistical" Graeme Park

"We basically nicked what Alfredo was doing and did it better." Nicky Holloway

"London had changed - all fuelled by this new drug called ecstasy." Dave Pearce

"We were happy getting pissed, then 1988 came along...it was the birth of a new era and suddenly everything changed." Brandon Block

"The band were saying we can’t be associated with dance music, so I left.  When I got back to Brighton ecstasy had been invented and finally it was happening to me”. Norman Cook

"It was the ’90s, ‘Excess All Areas‘. With the clubscene, Brit Pop and the festivals...the UK was party central for ten years." Danny Rampling

"The decline in the so-called superclubs wasn’t down to a diminishing popularity of dance music, it was because it became more readily available." Judge Jules

They are asked why and how it happened, discuss what brought about the scene’s terminal decline, and then pose the unenviable question - “If tonight was your last ever gig, what would be your One More track?”

One More - A Definitive History Of UK Clubbing is published by Print & Publish who offer a range of self publishing services for authors.

Contact :
Bill Goss
Impressions Print & Publish
93 High Street
Somersham
Cambridgeshire, PE28 3EE
01487 843311
bill@printandpublish.co.uk
http://www.printandpublish.co.uk

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