Rock from the Summer of Love

1967 is a band of professional musicians, playing classic rock music from the Sixties and early Seventies. Their credentials are impressive. Andy Blackford was lead guitarist with cult Charisma band, Spreadeagle, regularly touring with Genesis during the Peter Gabriel era.


Lead guitarist Dave Howman toured Europe with Sweet and Suzi Quattro. He is a prolific writer for film and TV, and composed the unforgettable Every Sperm Is Sacred for Monty Python's The Meaning Of Life.


Bassist Brian Watson joined his first band as an infant prodigy in (appropriately enough) 1967. He played with Hammersmith, Lockdown and 3 Dollar Ticket before adding his formidably solid bass line to 1967.


New Jersey-born Jason Stigler learned his craft from the legendary drummer of the Dave Brubeck Quartet, Joe Morello, and has toured with Tom Jones, Little Richard and James Brown.


Musically, they're highly accomplished. But above all, they're entertaining. Their act is often punctuated with anecdotes from Andy's colourful career and he can occasionally be persuaded to perform his legendary jingle for Um Bongo.


To download music by 1967, click on the icons below.   


Thanks to Donal Murray for his mind-expanding 1967 logo    

1967 The band insisted that the hall be re-decorated to match Howman's shirt
Afghanistan (Don't Leave Me Here) : 1967
Words & Music: Andy Blackford. Choral parts arr: Dick Blackford. East Herts Youth Choir conducted by David Boarder. Piano: Paul Moran (Van Morrison Band). Produced by Andre Jacquemin and Derik Timms
Afghanistan (Don't Leave Me Here).mp4
MP4 video/audio file [10.1 MB]
1967 by 1967
Words and music: Andy Blackford Produced: Andre Jacquemin at Konk Studios and Redwood Studios, London
MP4 video/audio file [8.1 MB]
1967 Live at The Cornerhouse
Short medley of stuff from the band's first live outing at The Cornerhouse, Cambridge
MP3 audio file [18.1 MB]


  Our fees are always negotiable.

  Pubs: We're sympathetic to landlords in these difficult times but beneath a certain threshold it becomes uneconomical for us to play. (However, our faithful fans can usually be relied upon to boost bar takings!)

  Clubs and private party organisers should expect to pay more and our festival fees depend on the size and nature of the event.

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© 1967