Where? – In store, at Pie&Vinyl…sure.
When – When you come for lunch and to meet the band, at 12:30pm on Tuesday 24th October at 12:30pm LUNCHTIME, HOW HANDY!
How much? – Free of course! But order the NEW album ‘Every Valley’ to be signed HERE and get priority entry (Skip the queue and go first, no waiting around!)
Come and say ‘Pie’ to the wonderful Public Service Broadcasting (ignore the inevitable pastry around their mouths) and pick up a personalised signed record, before they scamper off and play The Pyramids venue that same evening.
Whilst you’re in the shop, get your lunchtime bites as we’ll be selling a special PSB Ham and Leek pie, (aWelsh tribute we are sure). Tthe filling was chosen by the guys themselves!
Buy tickets for the show in the evening at the Pyramids venue HERE
Join our Facialbook event HERE
More details on the guys and their new record below:
After two years up in the stratosphere with the hugely successful ‘The Race For Space’, Public Service Broadcasting are returning to earth. J. Willgoose, Esq., now has an established reputation for weaving forensic, historical research into evocative storytelling. This time he is taking us on a journey down the mineshafts of the South Wales valleys and using the history of coal mining to shine a light on the disenfranchised.
The band’s first release through independent label Play It Again Sam, ‘Every Valley’ examines the history of coal mining in South Wales. It is a record about community and what happens to an area when its lifeblood is ripped from it and as much as anything, it is a metaphor for a much larger, global and social malaise.
J. Willgoose, Esq., explains: “I have no personal ties to mining, be it coal or otherwise, and I have no family links to the area, but something about the story drew me in. Perhaps the romanticism of the valleys and their geography attracted me to South Wales in particular. You can’t always explain these things, as I’ve learned. What’s certain in my mind is that this album isn’t just about mining, and isn’t just about Wales. It’s a story reflected in abandoned and neglected communities across the western world, and one which has led to the resurgence of a particularly malignant, cynical and calculating brand of politics.”