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1.
The Blowmen were formed in a smoky bar in Bradford, England in 1982, when a failed speed-dating enterprise left guitarist Joe Canterbury, bassist Robert Meadows and drummer Phil York lovelorn, high and dry. It was there that they penned the first draft of their song "High Street." The Blowmen were determined to carry the faltering torch of punk rock into the mid-80s and out the other side. Playing underground gigs in West Yorkshire, North Yorkshire and East Riding of Yorkshire soon grew tiresome, and The Blowmen sought an opportunity, on a wish and a prayer, to tour with their greatest influence: Johnny Cash. Attempting to meet him at a Louisiana State Fair in the summer of 1984, they were dismayed to discover that Cash would not be in attendance. Frantic event planners were seeking a band in desperation, and The Blowmen, sensing opportunity, stepped up to play. The set they played resulted in the only known recording of their music, a live track exemplifying a rare and unique style and attitude of punk that pierces even the soul of a contemporary listener. Some speculated that their concert would catapult them to fame in the States, but, alas it was not to be. The same evening of the performance, Meadows and Canterbury died of a massive heroin overdose. They are survived by York, who is best known today for his solo career and his brief stint off-Broadway starring in a one-man show called The Blown Man.
Dude, when The Blowmen died punk-rock died with them.
by Phil York July 29, 2012
 
2.
The Blowmen, consisting of guitarist Joe Canterbury, bassist Robert Meadows and drummer Phil York, were determined to carry the torch of punk rock through the mid-80s. Playing underground gigs in Yorkshire soon grew tiresome, and The Blowmen sought an opportunity to tour with their greatest influence: Johnny Cash. Attempting to meet him at a Louisiana State Fair in the summer of 1984, they discovered that Cash would not be in attendance. Frantic event planners needed a replacement, and The Blowmen, sensing opportunity, stepped up to play. This set isthe only known recording of their music, exemplifying a rare and unique style and attitude of punk that pierces even the soul of a contemporary listener. The same evening of the performance, Meadows and Canterbury died of a massive heroin overdose.
Dude, I was at The Blowmen concert last night and some grandpa gave me heroin.
by punkrockfan July 29, 2012