In 1972, Gerry Anderson was the bass guitarist with a band
called 'Brown and O' Brien', a fairly dispirited bunch of musicians
making a half-hearted stab at recapturing the glory and popularity
previously enjoyed by showband singers Billy Brown and Mike
O'Brien. That he and the other members of the band didn't much care
one way or the other was indicative of a period when the
decade-long wave of inexplicably popular showbands, which broke
only in Ireland, was receding rapidly.
During the course of twenty-four hours spent with this odd
collection of people, the author reflects on his general
disillusionment with a certain degree of pride and a sense of
accomplishment. He also reflects on his past life and the current
downward trajectory of his career. He recalls incidents of which he
is not proud, encounters with idiots, and offers solutions to
important issues that need not have concerned him.
This memoir is not like the others.
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