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Any sci-fi fan with a long memory probably remembers those 1970s' DAW paperback editions of Michael Moorcock's sword-and-sorcery novels, with their images of heavily armored, very muscular warriors carrying large swords and standing against eerie land- and starscapes. Take that imagery, throw in some terminology and names seemingly lifted from the Marvel Comics of the era (The Watcher, etc.) and particle physics articles of the period, translate it into loud but articulate hard rock music, and that's more or less what Hawkwind is about. One of England's longest-lasting heavy metal bands, Hawkwind was formed during the late '60s, just as art-rock was coming into its own. They combined bold guitar, synthesizer, and Mellotron sounds, creating heavy metal music that seemed to cross paths with Chuck Berry and the Moody Blues without sounding like either of them. At their best, their early records sounded like the Beatles of "Yer Blues" combined with the Cream of "I Feel Free." The introduction of lyrics steeped in science fiction and drug effects on their second album helped define the group and separate them from the competition -- in some ways they were like Pink Floyd with more of a rock & roll beat and a vengeance. They've never charted a record anywhere near the same heights, but it's a sign of the dedication of the fans they do have that the group has dozens of albums available, including archival releases of decades-old live shows and multiple compilations.

Hawkwind's history has been marked by a series of confusing lineup changes, as members began an almost revolving-door relationship with the band virtually from the outset. The seeds of the group were planted when guitarist/singer Dave Brock and guitarist Mick Slattery of the group Famous Cure, which was playing a gig in Holland in 1969 when they met saxman/flautist/singer Nik Turner, a member of Mobile Freakout, on the same tour. Once back in England, Brock, Slattery, and Turner hooked up again and, adding John Harrison on bass, Terry Ollis on drums, and DikMik Davies on electronic keyboards, called themselves Group X, later changed to Hawkwind Zoo, and finally to Hawkwind. They secured a contract with United Artists/Liberty Records in England. Before the group recorded, however, Huw Lloyd Langton replaced Mick Slattery on guitar.

The fledgling band hooked up with two Pretty Things alumni -- drummer Viv Prince, who occasionally joined them on-stage, and bassist (and one-time Rolling Stones member) Dick Taylor, who was recruited as a producer but played on their early records. Their first single, "Hurry on Sundown" (aka "Hurry on a Sundown") b/w "Mirror of Illusion," was released in July of 1970, just in time for Harrison to exit the lineup, to be replaced by bassist Thomas Crimble. Their first album, Hawkwind, was released to little public notice in August, but that same month the group made a modest splash by playing outside the fences of the Isle of Wight Festival.

The following month, Huw Lloyd Langton quit the band along with Thomas Crimble -- the replacement bassist, ex-Amon Düül member Dave Anderson, joined in May of 1971, the same month that DikMik Davies quit, to be replaced on keyboards by Del Dettmar. In June of that year, two more new members came aboard -- poet Robert Calvert, who became lead vocalist, and a dancer named Stacia, who began appearing with the group on-stage. Meanwhile, the band also hooked up with artist Barney Bubbles, who gave the group a new image, redesigning their stage decor and equipment decoration, and devising distinctive new album graphics.

Ex-bassist Crimble helped arrange for the group's performance at the Glastonbury Fayre in Somerset in June of 1971, which gave Hawkwind fresh exposure and brought them to the attention of writer Michael Moorcock, who was entering a vastly popular phase in his career as the author of many science fiction and fantasy novels. Moorcock helped organize some of their performances, as well as occasionally serving as a substitute for Calvert.

Equally important, in August of 1971, Dave Anderson departed the group, and DikMik Davies returned to the lineup to join Dettmar on keyboards, bringing in Anderson's replacement -- his friend Lemmy (born Ian Kilmister), an ex-roadie for Jimi Hendrix and a member of the rowdy mid-'60s Blackpool rock & roll band the Rocking Vicars. Lemmy had joined the group just in time to participate on the recording of the band's second album, In Search of Space.

Released in October of 1971, it proved a defining work, carving out new frontiers of metal, drug, and science-fiction-laced music, including one major classic song, "Masters of the Universe," which became one of the group's most popular concert numbers and turned up on numerous studio and live compilations. More lineup changes followed, as Simon King succeeded Terry Ollis on the drums in January of 1972. The group played the Greasy Truckers Party -- a showcase of underground and alternative music and politics -- at the Roundhouse in London the next month, parts of which later surfaced on a pair of subsequent albums. All of these lineup changes and career steps had been compromised by a string of annoying bad luck and thefts of equipment, which were serious enough to threaten their solvency. Coupled with Bob Calvert's shaky health, the result of a nervous breakdown, Hawkwind went into 1972 on very uncertain footing.

The group's early sound, characterized by their singles up through that point, was essentially hard rock with progressive trappings. They slotted in perfectly with the collegiate and drug audiences, putting on the kind of show that acts like King Crimson and ELP were known for, but with more of a pure rock & roll base (not surprising, considering Lemmy's background). Their commercial breakthrough took place when a version of the hard-driving rocker "Silver Machine," sung by Lemmy, made it to number three on the British charts in August of 1972. They were unable to maintain this unexpected flash of mass success, particularly when their follow-up single, "Urban Guerrilla," a surprisingly melodic rocker with lots of crunchy guitar at the core of multiple layers of metallic sound, was withdrawn amid a series of terrorist attacks in London, even though it had reached the British Top 40 and seemed poised to mimic "Silver Machine"'s success.

The British tour that followed "Silver Machine," their first major circuit of the country, gave them more concert exposure, and their third album, Doremi Fasol Latido, released in November of 1972, got to the number 14 spot on the British charts. This album codified the group's science fiction orientation, presenting an elaborate mythology about the history of the universe (or some universe) into which the group and their music were woven. By this time, they had a major reputation as a live act, and rose to the occasion with an elaborate concert show called the Space Ritual. Their fourth album, Space Ritual, was a double-disc set recorded in concert and issued in June of 1973; it got to number nine.

By the time of their next album, In the Hall of the Mountain Grill in 1974, Bob Calvert had departed to work on a planned solo project (Captain Lockheed & the Starfighters), and violinist and keyboard player Simon House had joined the group. This was the heyday of progressive bands such as Yes, ELP, and Genesis, and Hawkwind's mix of dense keyboard textures and heavy metal guitar and bass, coupling classical bombast and hard rock, became the sudden recipient of massive international press coverage; though they'd never charted a record in the United States, they became well known to readers of the rock press, and their records were available as imports.

The group toured the United States twice during this era, once in late 1973 and again in the spring of the next year. These tours had their usual share of problems -- the band and its entire entourage were arrested in Indiana for non-payment of taxes -- but it was after the release of their 1975 album, Warrior on the Edge of Time, that a major membership change ensued. They were touring the U.S. behind the release of the album when Lemmy was arrested on drug charges. He was fired from the band and went on to form Motörhead, a successful and influential metal band. His exit also took away a lot of the energy and focus driving Hawkwind's sound. There was talk about the band calling it quits, but they carried on with Lemmy's replacement, Paul Rudolph, and with Bob Calvert back in the lineup. By this time, their chances for a breakthrough in America had been reduced considerably by the chart success of such groups as Kansas and Blue Õyster Cult, both of which melded proletarian rock with progressive sensibilities in just the right portions to appeal to kids on this side of the Atlantic.

Hawkwind's revamped lineup did release a new album, Astounding Sounds, which performed moderately well, and followed it a year later with Quark Strangeness and Charm (1977), which had a good title song, among other virtues. Hawkwind was still working as a quintet, but by this time their chronic instability was about to reach critical levels: at the end of their 1978 American tour, Calvert quit the band again, and the entire group virtually disbanded. When the smoke cleared, Calvert had put together a direct offshoot group, the Hawklords, and abandoned an entire finished album to record 25 Years On with a lineup that included Brock, Martin Griffiths on drums, Steve Swindell on keyboards, and Harvey Bainbridge on drums. That record made a respectable showing at number 48 on the British charts with a supporting tour, but the new group wasn't much more stable than the old one, with drummer Griffiths gone by December of 1978.

Then Calvert quit (again), while Simon King, who had been a Hawkwind member a couple of years earlier, rejoined on drums, replacing Griffiths. The group was left as a four-piece and resumed the use of the name Hawkwind in January of 1979. Huw Lloyd Langton was back in the lineup by May of 1979, while Tim Blake replaced a departing Swindell. This lineup proved relatively stable and recorded a very successful live album (number 15 in the U.K.), released as part of a new contract with Bronze Records. One big change took place in September of 1980 when Ginger Baker replaced Simon King, although Baker himself only lasted until March of 1981, when he was let go from the band and replaced by "Hawklords" drummer Martin Griffiths. This core lineup cut a string of decent-selling albums through 1984, which were embraced by the heavy metal community and initially propelled into the Top 30 and Top 20 in England, culminating with another live album. By the time of their 1984 album, This Is Hawkwind, Do Not Panic, released under a new contract with Flickknife Records, Turner, Brock, and Langton were back together again.

By this time, the band's '70s recordings were starting to show up in profusion, in competition with their then-current work. Ironically, it was in 1985, just as the group was starting to compete with their own early history, that they released their most ambitious record of all, Chronicle of the Black Sword. An adaptation of Michael Moorcock's sci-fi novels, the album was also a return to their old style. It was in this same period that Brock, Turner, Langton, Anderson, Crimble, Bainbridge, and Slattery attended the first Hawkwind Convention, held in Manchester -- Turner left soon after, but the remaining members held together for three years, a record for the band.

Bob Calvert, who had quit the band twice at the end of the '70s, died of a heart attack in 1988. Hawkwind was still together, however, and the following year even managed its first American tour since Calvert's first exit from the band. By 1990, their fortunes were on the upswing again, when their sudden embrace of the rave culture on a new album, Space Bandits, gave them a new chart entry and a distinctly younger listenership. Their commercial revival was short-lived, however, and by 1991, they were busying themselves re-recording their classic material. They toured America again in 1992.

They were left as a trio after a falling out among the members at the end of that tour, and apart from periodic reissues of their classic material, the surviving group achieved a serious following on the underground, drug-driven dance/rave scene in England, ironically returning to a modern version of their roots. They played various major showcases (including the 12 Hour Technicolor Dream All Nighter at Brixton Academy), as well as benefit performances. Their entire catalog has been reissued on CD by several different labels (Griffin, Cleopatra, One Way, Magnum, etc.), in some cases recompiled and retitled (especially the live recordings), including numerous compilations and archival explorations, all very confusing and numbering in the dozens. ~ Bruce Eder
full bio

Selected Discography


Track List: Onward

1. Seasons

2. The Hills Have Ears

3. Mind Cut

4. System Check

5. Death Trap

6. Southern Cross

7. The Prophecy

8. Electric Tears

9. The Drive By

10. Computer Cowards

11. Howling Moon

12. Right To Decide

13. Aero Space Age

14. The Flowering Of The Rose

15. Trans Air Trucking

16. Deep Vents

17. Green Finned Demon

18. .


Track List: Astounding Sounds, Amazing Music / Quark, Strangeness And Charm

1. Reefer Madness

2. Steppenwolf

4. The Aubergine That Ate Rangoon

5. Kerb Crawler

6. Kadu Flyer

7. Chronoglide Skyway

8. Spirit Of The Age

9. Damnation Alley

10. Fable Of A Failed Race

11. Quark, Strangeness And Charm

12. Hassan I Sahba

13. The Forge Of Vulcan

14. Days Of The Underground

15. The Iron Dream


Track List: Welcome To The Future

Disc 1

1. Circles

2. I Am The Eye (That Looks Within)

3. Slap It On The Table

4. Instrumental (Intro To 'Reefer Madness')

5. Reefer Madness

6. Paradox

7. Chronoglide Skyway

8. Hassan I Sahba

9. Brainstorm

10. Wind Of Change

11. Instrumental (Intro To 'Steppenwolf')

12. Steppenwolf

13. Back On The Streets

14. Sonic Attack

15. Kerb Crawler

Disc 2

1. High Rise

2. Damnation Alley

3. Uncle Sams On Mars

4. Robot

5. Cake Out (a.k.a. Hash Cake)

6. Over The Top

7. Magnu

8. Angels Of Life

9. Freefall

10. Death Trap

11. Nuclear Toy

12. Who's Gonna Win The War

Disc 3

Track List: Space Ritual Volume 2

Disc 1

1. Space

2. Orgone Accumulator

3. Upside Down

4. Sonic Attack

5. Time We Left

7. Brainstorm

8. Seven By Seven

9. Master Of The Universe

10. Welcome To The Future

Disc 2

Track List: Warrior On The Edge Of Time

2. The Wizard Blew His Horn

3. Opa-Loka

4. The Demented Man

5. Magnu

6. Standing At The Edge

7. Spiral Galaxy 28948

8. Warriors

9. Dying Seas

10. Kings Of Speed

11. Motorhead


Track List: Hall Of The Mountain Grill

1. The Psychedelic Warlords (Disappear In Smoke)

2. Wind Of Change (HOTMG)

3. D-Rider

4. Web Weaver

5. You'd Better Believe It

6. Hall Of The Mountain Grill

7. Lost Johnny

8. Goat Willow

9. Paradox

10. You'd Better Believe It (Single Version Edit)

11. The Psychedelic Warlords (Disappear In Smoke) (Single Version)

12. Paradox (Remix Single Edit)

13. It's So Easy


Track List: Space Ritual

Disc 1

1. Earth Calling

2. Born To Go (Live)

4. The Awakening

5. Lord Of Light

6. Black Corridor

9. Orgone Accumulator

10. Upside Down

12. Brainstorm

Disc 2

1. 7 By 7

2. Sonic Attack (Live)

4. Master Of The Universe (Live)

5. Welcome To The Future

7. Master Of The Universe


Track List: Doremi Fasol Latido


Track List: Epocheclipse

Disc 1

1. Hurry On Sundown

3. Master Of The Universe

7. Brainstorm

8. Space Is Deep

9. Urban Guerilla

11. Sonic Attack

12. Orgone Accumulator

Disc 2

1. Motorhead

3. The Golden Void

4. Magnu

5. Kerb Crawler

6. Steppenwolf

7. Back On The Streets

8. Quark, Strangeness And Charm

10. Spirit Of The Age

11. Psi Power

12. 25 Years

13. High Rise

14. Death Trap

15. Uncle Sam's On Mars

Disc 3

2. Motorway City

3. Levitation

4. Angels Of Death

5. Coded Languages

6. Some People Never Die

7. Choose Your Masques

8. Night Of The Hawks

9. Needle Gun

10. The War I Survived

11. Black Elk Speaks

12. Right To Decide

13. Sputnik Stan

14. Love In Space


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Four recent deaths: Scott Weiland(Ston e Temple Pilots, Velvet Revolver and The Wildabouts) Lemmy Kilmister(Mo t ö r h e a d , Hawkwind and Girlschool), David Bowie, and Glenn Frey(the Eagles). May they Rest In Peace and let the Grammys pay tribute to them.
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Remember when my brother brought home Warriors on the Edge of Time...Music was never the same again. Space Ritual is a masterpiece as well. Still have both on vinyl and they play perfectly.
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I was at the 74 Chicago auditorium wow best live show ever wow Mr LEMMY we salute u
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Where has this band been all my life.
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Was at 74 show in Chicago too two hits orange sunshine those were da days we were raven 40 years ago nothing new buzzzz
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I wish they would tour the states again. I've only seen them once and that was almost 20 years ago. Does anyone really know how many records these guys have? Mind blowing!
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Great interview with Dave Brock on You Tube (45 min or so) where he talks about the history of the band, how they used to play for free, the many, many transformati o n s they went through, the sacking of Robert Calvert, Lemmy, etc, etc...
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alabastervil l i s 0
what the heck is this? why is this on my metal station?
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I pride myself knowing 60s 70s and 80s rock I have never heard of this band love what I have heard so far
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reefer madness if the best with headphones and a buzz
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ami_silberma n
The bio only covers half the band's history, and about 2/3 of their studio albums.
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Yes, How about that 24 hour Hawkwind station?
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Not heavy metal
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Brainstorm saw live in Chicago 74 at auditurium hawkwind had lemme from Motörhead!!! Fantastic. 4 h show space rock at its best level!!! Bring back Lemmy !!!pkb45
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heh, awsome! i've been to brushwood a few times
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A 24-hour Hawkwind station would be excellent.
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And makes slurpies.
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Need a Hawkwind radio that plays nothing but Hawkwind .
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Holly s**t I was at the space daze show in Sherman NY at the brushwood center . Hawkwind was f**king great!
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Doremi Fasol Latido is the only Hawkins record I own and on occasion I still put a needle to it and crank it up as far as my old record player will go.
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Every women I ever lived with,went out with,or just plan hung out with hatted hawkwind . I wood like to know just one women with the same strange taste in music,movies , a n d books.
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Silvery moons in the rain of light, silvery moons in the rain of light, silvery moons in the rain of light.
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One the best bands I seen live when they to the states in the 70's welcome to lsd
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First heard Hawkwind on an 8 track cartridge of Warriors on the Edge of Time(1975).. . . h e a d y times!...jus t re-discovere d the band while getting into some of the newer psychodelic music (The Black Angels radio station on Pandora).... H a w k w i n d now has their own station ! Great to hear all the music these lads have been responsible for over the last several decades...
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Quark Strangeness and Charm is my absolute fave Hawkwind LP. A real unique pinnacle in their library. Still play it regularly after 35 years. Genius mix of hard street rock, Simon's violin, prog rock, synth, and Calverty's sci-fi. Great LP!
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Love um
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You can hear the influence they had on so many other acts of the time, Yes, Floyd, Sabbath even some Zep but the songs are always cut off before they finish.
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The most rock & metal stations on Pandora Radio!
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Oct 16 Logan square auditorium be there
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Saw them at the Roundhouse about 500 years ago- ears still ringing!
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Some of the most creative rock music ever made came from this band. I loved it as a teenager and more so now pushing 60. Trying to get my 10 year old into it.
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absolutely fantastic live!
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Seminal acid rock coming from the center of the universe~~~~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~
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I caught Hawkwind in Milwaukee, WI in September 1974. Kansas was with them. I sat 10th row center, had cotton in my ears and they were still ringing three days later. One hellofva show though. I'll never forget Stacia either ;)!
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what did whitney houston say...'Crack is wack'?...... . . w e l l i did do a lot of lsd in my took a tole on my brain but i found out a lot of drugs did.Now I am boringly sober and am quite pleased with myself....bu t every now and then I must listen to HAWKWIND with the headphones on full volume and bass so my nose bleedsIlol kidding) .People that entailed HAWKWIND will be missed when they pass no to next world...hope they get to gather there and make their music.....
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jeff.pittman 3 1
My bro turned me on to hawkwind in 91. Favorite band ever. Puts you in another dimension
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RIP: Lloyd Langton.
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I love hawk wind. Dig music that makes me feel like I'm on drugs. A lot cheaper and I can pass a drug test.
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Stacia left Hawkwind and dances at my gigs now (Sonic Bling)
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shared a flat with simon king the hound master in chelsea, in 72' lemmy had moved downstairs. in concert the fans were 'crazy' for them- lemmy in person was as he appears to be now!!!!!!!!! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! I believe that girl named Flossie wrote much of the story on the back of the album cover of doremi fasol latido
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they put Black Sabbath on East of Eden 's station too , Gee , do they think I'm 12
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Pandora says similar to BOTH Black Sabbath and Pink Floyd??? That hurts my brain
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very cool!!!!!! lemmy rules
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Saw them do the Space Ritual tour live in Los Angeles in '73 or '74. Awesome show by an awesome space trippy band.
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I liked this band from the beginning. My favorite cut is Adjust Me from In Search of Space.
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I was wondering how many other folks have seen them live in the US back in the 70's?
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What an awesome band. Don't get why they didn't have much impact in the states. I have a Castle collection of Hawkwind that just kicks a**. Love Urban Guerilla
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i bet the lemmy years were legendary, that crazy f**kin b**tard
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Love "Children of the Sun."
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