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  • Cited by 4
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    This book has been cited by the following publications. This list is generated based on data provided by CrossRef.

    Street, John Worley, Matthew and Wilkinson, David 2018. ‘Does it threaten the status quo?’ Elite responses to British punk, 1976–1978. Popular Music, Vol. 37, Issue. 2, p. 271.

    Bonello Rutter Giappone, Krista 2018. The Punk Turn in Comedy. p. 1.

    Bonello Rutter Giappone, Krista 2018. The Punk Turn in Comedy. p. 195.

    Laucht, Christoph 2018. The politics of the unknown: Uncertainty and the nuclear threat in Britain, 1979–1985. History Compass, Vol. 16, Issue. 12, p. e12510.

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    No Future
    • Online ISBN: 9781316779569
    • Book DOI: https://doi.org/10.1017/9781316779569
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Book description

'No Feelings', 'No Fun', 'No Future'. The years 1976–84 saw punk emerge and evolve as a fashion, a musical form, an attitude and an aesthetic. Against a backdrop of social fragmentation, violence, high unemployment and socio-economic change, punk rejuvenated and re-energised British youth culture, inserting marginal voices and political ideas into pop. Fanzines and independent labels flourished; an emphasis on doing it yourself enabled provincial scenes to form beyond London's media glare. This was the period of Rock Against Racism and benefit gigs for the Campaign for Nuclear Disarmament and the striking miners. Matthew Worley charts the full spectrum of punk's cultural development from the Sex Pistols, Buzzcocks and Slits through the post-punk of Joy Division, the industrial culture of Throbbing Gristle and onto the 1980s diaspora of anarcho-punk, Oi! and goth. He recaptures punk's anarchic force as a medium through which the frustrated and the disaffected could reject, revolt and re-invent.

Reviews

‘Matthew Worley manages to strike a remarkable balance between vividly evoking punk’s raucous rebellion, while also revealing how its aesthetics and politics disrupted the routines of British society. No Future is history as punk, and punk as history.’

John Street - author of Music and Politics

'No Future cuts through the stodgy crust of nostalgia, self-serving memoir and fan-boy facts that conceals punk and reveals the truth of youth culture in late Seventies / early Eighties Britain: the internecine battles fought over issues of sound and style were inextricably linked to the political conflicts and dilemmas of that era. Digging deep into the fanzine squabbles and music press controversies that raged across the punk community, Matthew Worley brings to keen life the urgency of a period that felt at once like a terrifying crisis-time and the dawn of a new epoch delirious with radical possibilities. Giving Anarcho and Oi! the serious attention they’ve long deserved, and analysing this tumultuous time through perspectives that range from anti-consumerist boredom and feminist personal politics to media-critique and dystopian dread, No Future is an essential read for punk scholars and punk fans alike.'

Simon Reynolds - author of Rip It Up and Start Again: Postpunk 1978–84 and Shock and Awe: Glam Rock and Its Legacy

'I've been involved with punk for most of my life but even for me it's easy to forget how diverse the whole movement was. This book reminded me of how exciting and different it all was and how 'real' punk had nothing to do with the media's myths. Look and learn my little droogs.'

Steve Ignorant - former member of the band Crass

'A clear and engaged account of a complex and vexed topic.'

Jon Savage - author of England’s Dreaming

'Excellent account of how punk articulated itself as a political as well as musical force.'

David Stubbs Source: Classic Rock

'Refreshing … Worley throws unfamiliar views and new perception on his well-worn subject.'

Source: Record Collector

'British punk sought to shock and disturb. The Sex Pistols, the Clash, the Damned, the Slits, the Nips, Fatal Microbes, and scores of other bands combined a do-it-yourself ethos of amateur musical artistry with outrageous lyrics that excoriated the sacred traditions of conventional society. Historian Worley has written a scholarly book that places this cultural phenomenon within its historical context. He explains the emergence of punk within the faltering British economy of the 1970s. He also details the complex relationship of this music with the politics of the era, including its appropriation by elements of both the Left and the Right. Punk luxuriated in its transgressions but struggled against its inevitable incorporation by a musical industry long accustomed to catering to youthful fashions. British punk’s often desperate nonconformity imposed its own curiously restrictive expectations on alienated insurgents who, like other cultural rebels before them, eventually succumbed to yet another musical trend. Worley writes well, and his sober analysis becomes enlivened by sentences that include such phrases as ‘McLaren’s situationist roots revealed themselves through Bow Wow Wow'. Over 100 pages of footnotes and bibliography. Summing up: recommended.'

D. L. LeMahieu Source: Choice

'No Future is not just a vivid history of punk but also a vibrant and revealing historical journey through a particularly knotty period of contemporary British history. The story of punk, and the way its politics engaged with an enormous variety of socio-cultural concerns, is firmly established here as an enjoyable and informative route into considering some major issues in modern British history.'

Benjamin Bland Source: Twentieth Century British History

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Contents

The bulk of the material used for this book comes from records, interviews, fanzines and artworks (including posters and flyers) produced in the period under review. These are scattered across a range of public and private collections and number too many to list in a manageable bibliography. As such, the archives in the following list were drawn upon for fanzine material, the music press, political periodicals, ephemera and other documentation.

  • Bodleian Library, Oxford: political periodicals

  • British Library, London: fanzine collection and music papers

  • Caversham Archive, Reading: BBC documents

  • Chris Low Collection: fanzines, periodicals and ephemera

  • Feminist Archive, Leeds: fanzines, papers, documents

  • Hansard: parliamentary debates

  • Jon Savage Archive, Liverpool John Moores University: fanzines and ephemera

  • Labour History Archive and Study Centre, Manchester: political papers and documents

  • London College of Communications: fanzines

  • London Metropolitan Archive, London: Greater London Council material

  • Marx Memorial Library, London: political periodicals and papers

  • Mott Collection: fanzines and ephemera

  • National Archive: government papers

  • Victoria and Albert Museum: fanzines

  • Women’s Liberation Music Archive: fanzines, pamphlets and political periodicals

  • Working Class Movement Library, Salford: political periodicals and papers

  • 48 Thrills

  • Ability Stinks

  • A Boring Fanzine

  • Acts of Defiance

  • Adventures in Reality

  • Adventuring into Basketry

  • After Hours

  • Ain’t Been to No Art School

  • Allied Propaganda

  • All the Poets

  • Alternative Sounds

  • Alternative Ulster

  • Anarchy in the UK

  • Anathema

  • And Don’t Run Away You Punk

  • Another Day Another Word

  • Anti-Climax

  • Antigen

  • Apathy

  • Artificial Life

  • A System Partly Revealed

  • A Trip into Realism

  • Attack on Bzag

  • Back Issue

  • Barbecued Iguana

  • Barricade

  • Between the Lines

  • Bigger Problem Now

  • Bits

  • Black Dwarf

  • Blackpool Rox

  • Blades ‘n’ Shades

  • Blam!

  • Blast

  • Blaze

  • Blown to Bits

  • Blue Blanket

  • Bombsite

  • Bondage

  • Book of Revelations

  • Bored Stiff

  • Brains Thinking

  • Brass Lip

  • Breakdown

  • Bring into Being

  • Cardboard Theatre

  • Cells

  • Censored

  • Chainsaw

  • Chargesheet

  • City Chains

  • City Fun

  • Cliché

  • Cobalt Hate

  • Codeye

  • Coming Attack

  • Concrete Beaches

  • Confidential

  • Cool Notes

  • Crash Bang

  • Dangerous Logic

  • Dayglow

  • Defused

  • Dirt

  • Do You Know Vanessa Redgrave?

  • Dry Rot

  • Eklektik. The

  • Encyclopaedia of Ecstasy

  • Enigma

  • Fack

  • Fair Dukes

  • Fight Back

  • Final Curtain

  • Flicks

  • FM-LB

  • For Adolpfs Only

  • Gabba Gabba Hey

  • Ghast Up

  • God on the Screen

  • Grim Humour

  • Grinding Halt

  • Guilty of What

  • Guilty Without Trial

  • Gun Rubber

  • Guttersnipe

  • Hanging Around

  • Hard as Nails

  • Harsh Reality

  • Hate and War

  • Have a Good Laugh

  • Heat

  • Here’s the Sex Pistols

  • Hit Ranking

  • Hungry Beat

  • Impossible Dream. The

  • Incendiary

  • Industrial News

  • Inside Out

  • Intensive Care

  • International Anthem

  • In the City

  • Intolerance

  • IQ32

  • Jamming

  • Jolt

  • Jungleland

  • Kata

  • Kick

  • Kid’s Stuff

  • Kill Your Pet Puppy

  • Kingdom Come

  • Knee Deep in Shit

  • Let’s Be Adult About This

  • Live Wire

  • Loaded

  • London’s Burning

  • London’s Outrage

  • Mental Block

  • Mental Children

  • Monkey Talk

  • More On

  • Mucilage

  • Murder by Fanzine

  • Music Works

  • Negative Reaction

  • New Crimes

  • New Mania

  • New Pose

  • New Systems

  • New Wave. The

  • Next Big Thing. The

  • Nihilist Vices

  • NN4 9PZ

  • No Comment

  • No More of That

  • Non-LP B-Side

  • Northern Spikes

  • Paid in Full

  • Panache

  • Peroxide

  • Phaze One

  • Pigs for Slaughter

  • Pink Flag

  • Pistol Whipped

  • Plaything

  • Précautions Essentielles Pour la Bonne

  • Pretty Vacant

  • Printed Noises

  • Private World

  • Problem Child

  • Protesting Children Minus the Bondage

  • Other Side. The

  • Rabid

  • Raising Hell

  • Ranting on the Barricades

  • Rapid Eye Movement

  • Ready to Ruck

  • Red Tape

  • Rigor Mortis

  • Ripped & Torn

  • Rising Free

  • Rotten to the Core

  • Rough Justice

  • Sanity is Boring

  • Scrobe

  • Scum

  • Secret Public. The

  • Shelters for the Rich

  • Shews

  • Shocking Pink

  • Sideburns

  • Situation 3

  • Situation Vacant

  • Skinhead Havoc

  • Skins

  • Skum

  • Sniffin’ Glue

  • So What

  • Spuno

  • Stabmental

  • Stand Up and Spit

  • Stay Free

  • Still Dying

  • Stranded

  • Strangled

  • Stringent Measures

  • Suburban Revolt

  • Subvert

  • Summer Salt

  • Sunday Mirra

  • Sunday the 7th

  • Surrey’s Burning

  • Surrey Vomet

  • Suspect Device

  • Tell Us the Truth

  • Tender Mercy

  • Terminal Boredom

  • Testament of Reality

  • Tidal Wave

  • Tirane Thrash

  • To Hell With Poverty

  • Totally Wired

  • Toxic Grafity

  • Trees and Flowers

  • Twisted Nerve

  • Urban Royalty

  • Vague

  • Vibes

  • Voice of Buddha

  • V-Sign

  • Wake Up

  • What Culture

  • White Stuff

  • Wool City Rocker

  • Young Offenders

  • Zip Vinyls

  • Dance Craze

  • Face. The

  • Melody Maker

  • New Musical Express

  • Punk Lives

  • Punk’s Not Dead

  • Record Mirror

  • Rolling Stone

  • Smash Hits

  • Sounds

  • Street Life

  • Village Voice

  • ZigZag

  • Anarchy

  • Angry

  • Big Flame

  • Britain First

  • British News

  • British Patriot

  • Bulldog

  • Challenge

  • Class War

  • Cogito

  • Comment

  • Drastic Measures

  • Forum

  • Fuck Off

  • International Discussion Bulletin

  • Leveller. The

  • Marxism Today

  • Militant

  • Morning Star

  • News Line

  • New Society

  • NF News

  • Red Action

  • Red Rebel

  • Revolution

  • Revolutionary Socialism

  • Rocking the Reds

  • Searchlight

  • Socialist Challenge

  • Socialist Review

  • Socialist Worker

  • Spare Rib

  • Spearhead

  • Temporary Hoarding

  • Young Socialist

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