Difference between revisions of "Dr. Feelgood"

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Elvis Costello song written for Dr. Feelgood:
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The song "[[Seven O'Clock]]" was written for Dr. Feelgood:
:[[Seven O'Clock]]
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[[Image:Eye.jpg|50px|left]] The rowdiest but slightest cut on the record, "[[Luxembourg]]", had its origins in an R'n'B number, "[[Seven O'Clock]]", written for [[Canvey Island]]’s finest, Dr. Feelgood. The final draft of the lyrics picked the hapless dukedom as an object of scorn, but only after the original, equally wordy text had been rejected by Dr. Feelgood’s frontman, Lee Brilleaux, after one perusal, with the immortal line: "What’s this then, fucking Shakespeare?" ''— [[Liner Notes: Trust|Liner notes, Trust (2003 Rhino/Edsel edition)]]''
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[[Image:Eye.jpg|50px|left]] The rowdiest but slightest cut on the record, "[[Luxembourg]]", had its origins in an R'n'B number, "[[Seven O'Clock]]", written for [[Canvey Island]]’s finest, Dr. Feelgood. The final draft of the lyrics picked the hapless dukedom as an object of scorn, but only after the original, equally wordy text had been rejected by Dr. Feelgood’s frontman, Lee Brilleaux, after one perusal, with the immortal line: "What’s this then, fucking Shakespeare?" ''— [[Trust (2003) liner notes|Liner notes, Trust (2003 Rhino/Edsel edition)]]''
 
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==[[Special:WhatLinksHere/Dr. Feelgood|Internal links]]==
 
==[[Special:WhatLinksHere/Dr. Feelgood|Internal links]]==
 
*[[Melody Maker, 1977-08-01]]
 
*[[Melody Maker, 1977-08-01]]
*[[Liner Notes: Trust]]
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*[[Trust (2003) liner notes]]  
 
*[[From Hell To Obscurity]]
 
*[[From Hell To Obscurity]]
 
*[[The Stiff Records Box Set]]
 
*[[The Stiff Records Box Set]]

Latest revision as of 00:31, 5 May 2013

Opened for Elvis Costello & the Attractions:

1980-04-02, Canvey Island, England


The song "Seven O'Clock" was written for Dr. Feelgood:

Eye.jpg
The rowdiest but slightest cut on the record, "Luxembourg", had its origins in an R'n'B number, "Seven O'Clock", written for Canvey Island’s finest, Dr. Feelgood. The final draft of the lyrics picked the hapless dukedom as an object of scorn, but only after the original, equally wordy text had been rejected by Dr. Feelgood’s frontman, Lee Brilleaux, after one perusal, with the immortal line: "What’s this then, fucking Shakespeare?" Liner notes, Trust (2003 Rhino/Edsel edition)



Internal links

External links