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Cocteau Twins   T shirt      band  on black       

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 The Shirts are 100% cotton short sleeve T shirts - Screen Printed design on the front  

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Guthrie and Heggie, both from Grangemouth, Scotland, formed the band in 1979. At a local disco called Nash they met Fraser, also from Grangemouth, who would eventually provide vocals.[6] The band's influences at the time included The Birthday Party, Sex Pistols, Siouxsie and the Banshees and Kate Bush.[7] The band was named after the song "The Cocteau Twins" by fellow Scotsmen 'Johnny and the Self-Abusers' (who later renamed themselves Simple Minds; the song "The Cocteau Twins" was also re-penned as "No Cure"). Their debut recording, Garlands (released by 4AD in 1982), was an instant success, as was the subsequent Lullabies EP.[citation needed] Around that time, NME's Don Watson compared the style of the band to gothic rock bands like Gene Loves Jezebel and Xmal Deutschland.,[8] while Spin magazine's Sue Cummings compared it retrospectively to Siouxsie and the Banshees and Bauhaus.[9] In 1983, the band released a second EP, Peppermint Pig.[6]

 

"The Spangle Maker"
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Sample of "The Spangle Maker", (1984)
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Cocteau Twins' sound on their first three recordings relied on the combination of Heggie's rhythmic basslines, Guthrie's minimalist guitar melodies, and Fraser's voice. The band's next full-length LP record, Head over Heels, relied solely on the latter two, following Heggie's amicable departure after the tour that followed the release of Peppermint Pig (he would later join Lowlife).[6] This led to the growth of the characteristic Cocteau Twins sound: Fraser's voice, by turns ethereal and operatic, combined with increasingly effects-heavy guitar playing by Guthrie[6] (who has often said that he is far more interested in the way the guitar is recorded than in the actual notes being played, though he later admitted that his reliance on effects and layering was initially due to his own technical limitations

 

 

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