Party Bands in The UK
You can locate party bands who perform in The UK using this web site
Define your 'County' from drop down box for The UK area Party Bands
This page shows some a random slection of Party Bands. To locate bands in the The UK area, Use the 'counties' slection box.
Characteristics of a typical The UK area party band:
Most party bands will perform live at summer balls, corporate events, award ceremonies, private functions, weddings, and cater for any kind of event where live music is required.
Live Music - The UK for Weddings, Parties & Corporate Events
Weddings - Get everyone on the dance floor for a dynamic evening of Party Band fun
Listen to what the bands sound like, on our web site.
Corporate & Parties - Make an impact at your corporate event, or amaze your friends at your party, with a live Party Band
Some Party Band songs
Spirit in the sky; Stop your sobbing; Brass in pocket; Can't help loving that man; Dream a little dream of me; Rotterdam; Don't come the cowboy; I don't wanna talk about it;
Party Bands s-v
Amy Winehouse - Frank(2003)
Amy Winehouse (19 years old when Frank was released) has some voice. Winehouse has a sassy funkiness that sets her apart, and has earned comparisons to heroes Billie Holiday and Erykah Badu. The smoky dinner-club tone pervading this debut album proves her love of jazz trios, but she also grew up listening to hip hop party bands, and the influences show-"In My Bed" is underpinned by the block-rockin' beat from break-dancers' anthem "Apache." In Frank, Winehouse is not simply railing against men. Amy Winehouse is an exciting talent.
Calexico - Feast Of Wire(2003)
Deserts are curious places. Hailing from Tucson, Arizona, Calexico-chiefly comprising duo Joey Burns and John Convertino-are a musical desert rain. Alternative rock and alt. country make for a popular blend, but adding the traditions of the lone Mariachi (the ultimate Mexican party band)¬ the travelling guitarists-cum-storytellers of neighbouring Mexico-Calexico mixed up a unique and potent cocktail. With staccato Spanish acoustics, New Orleans funeral horns, and cruel strings all entwined with electric guitars, Feast Of Wire is an album both of the familiar and of the alien. It boasts the comforts of home, while encouraging a powerful wanderlust.
The Darkness - Permission To Land (2003)
From the opening, floor-shaking beat and riff of "Black Shuck" (about a mystical medieval hellhound), the pace hardly relents. This shameless looting of Stateside sources was fondly received in America, making The Darkness a rare British party band to succeed without moping like Radiohead. Add the vibrant "I Believe In A Thing Called Love" and "Love On The Rocks With No Ice"-showcasing cat-suited jester Justin's octave-straddling vocals and fuel-injected guitar-and you can hear why they were compared to Queen. Though the band specialized in amusing shows and tongue-in-cheek lyrics, they were far from "ironic." Kerrang!
Rufus Wainwright - Want Two (2004)
Ambition? In between there is the mock-baroque arrangement and wry humour of "Little Sister," the understated acoustic bombshell "Gay Messiah"-on which Rufus the Baptist delivers a lyric that is eyebrow-raisingly risqué-and "The Art Teacher," a poignant sketch of a schoolgirl's undying crush.
There is a bittersweet elegy for Jeff Buckley ("Memphis Skyline"); "Waiting For A Dream" is angular, more worldly, with ominous percussive rushes, and "White Album"-style piano as Wainwright meditates on dark days and "an ogre in the Oval office."
These quotes give some idea of the music world at the time