David McWilliams passed away at the start of 2002.
Hopefully the following obituaries,
which were published in various newspapers, will shed some light on this
much underrated singer/songwriter.
- Ballymena Guardian; The
Legacy of the days of David McWilliams
- Ballymena Times; Recalling
the days of David McWilliams
- Ballymena Times; A personal
tribute by Brian Robinson
- The Irish Times
Osterholt has translated the Irish Time obituary in German.
Für die deutschen Fans hat Thomas Osterholt
diese Nachruf übersetzt.
- The Independent;
- The Guardian
- Le Monde (France)
The Legacy of the days of David McWilliams
Tributes have flowed in for Ulster singer/songwriter David McWilliams
- author of the worldwide hit The Days of Pearly Spencer - following his
sudden death in Ballycastle at the age of 56.
David was born in Belfast and grew
up in Ballymena, attracted the interest of Manchester United as a teenage
Back in 1970-71 David played football for Saturday Morning League side
Broadway Celtic. "He was a useful player recalled long serving League
official Brian Montgomery. And when in his 20s David switched from playing
outfield to keeping goals he made several appearances with Linfield.
When he lived in Ballymena he was an apprenticeship fitter in the torpedo
factory at Antrim.
Quoted as the Dylan Thomas of Ulster, David McWilliams once said " I listen
with my eyes and I sing what I see." And it was his lyrical talent which
saw him pursue a music career with his original "Pearly" selling over
one million following its release in 1967, before catching another wave
of success under former Soft Cell front man Marc Almond 25 years later.
Told then how the new Almond version had rocketed into the Top 10, David
said: "I don't know whether to be flattered or not. I've never had any
interest in trying to write the sort of songs that might end up in the
charts nowadays. "To be honest I haven't even heard the version. Now that
it's doing so well I'll have to listen out for it. Do they still have
Top of the Pops?"
radio presenter, Gerry Anderson, described the Ballymena song smith as
a true home-bred original. "There aren't too many of them around. Van
Morrison is one and David was another. Former Wings guitarist, Henry McCullough,
who played gigs with McWilliams said of his death. "It is a big shock,
and so sudden. There are music fans all over the world who will be mourning
David's death." Music entrepreneur, Terri Hooley, said the artist had
never been 'embittered' like other performers 'who had their hits in the
sixties'. He believes the Ulsterman was unlucky not to carve out a bigger
career for himself and said he regularly received inquiries at his Good
Vibrations record shop from Europeans looking for his releases.
When David started he was working in the Shorts missiles factory and sent
off a tape of his songs to Major Minor record label and got himself a
deal. David was hyped all the time like every Major Minor artist. On Radio
Caroline in the 1960s, you heard his new song every hour and there would
have been adverts for it on the front and back of the New Musical Express.
"After Major Minor he went to Dawn records, but if he had been signed
to the likes of CBS or EMI he would have been a long-term selling artist
- he had that much talent. "There was a Belgium dance disco version of
The days of Pearly Spencer recorded in the 1980s and it went to number
one in that country. A Best of David McWilliams album was later released
but has since been deleted, but people from the continent are coming into
the shop and asking for it. "He was just a really brilliant guy. The English
had Donovan, the Americans Dylan, we had McWilliams ".
at the height of his fame, he never forgot his roots. A friend from Ballymena
told the News Letter:"It wasn't uncommon for David to return from being
top of the bill on a European tour on a Friday night and be playing football
with his mates for Broadway Celtic on a Saturday morning. He never believed
he was a pop star, and he certainly never behaved like one." (David is
at the left)
David returned to Northern Ireland in the seventies and settled in Ballycastle.
His live performances became increasingly rare but he never lost his love
of music and writing. It is understood he was planning an imminent return
to the studios to record a number of new songs for a compilation album.
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Enigmatic 'Pearly' was a huge radio hit for Ballymena songwriter
Recalling the days of David McWilliams DAVID
McWilliams achieved charts success in 1992 when Marc Almond
covered the song he released in 1967 "The days of Pearly Spencer".
But although it had escaped him until then, chart notoriety was not McWilliams'
prime motivation. A love of music and writing were always top priorities
for the local man who died suddenly last week. Born 4th July 1945, David
never forgot his Ballymena roots. At the height of his success, he would
have popped home to play with Broadway Celtic in the Saturday Morning
'The Days of Pearly Spencer' released on the Major Minor label, was a
huge radio hit but, inexplicably, failed to chart. Most people that were
listening to the radio in 1967 will remember its 60s 'psychedelia' vibe
record like David McWilliams himself, seemed to have all the right attributes
for success. It just seemed like one of those numbers that you didn't
buy. Despite several re-issues in later years, this self penned number
by David McWilliams was never to succeed. Yet the 60s and 70s saw an amazing
period of productivity matched by the amazing consistency of quality throughout
all the material he wrote and recorded. Musically
he backed himself on 6 and 12 string guitar with further arrangement and
orchestration provided by the then wunderkind producer Mike Leander.
The combination of McWilliams' heartfelt lyrics and song style with Leander's
evocative arrangements of the simple melodies still sounding bewitching
today. 'The Days of Pearly Spencer' was covered by Marc Almond in the
early 90s and 'Three O'Clock Flamingo Street is another radio favourite.
There has only been one other McWilliams compilation, released by EMI
when the Almond single was a hit in 1992. That collection has long since
been deleted and this RPM collection only repeats four tracks from the
EMI set. Rated alongside Donovan an Dylan, David McWilliams' place in
music history is assured.
Mr. McWilliams' funeral took place at Roselawn last Friday.
By Staff reporter for Ballymena Times; 16th January 2002
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A personal tribute by Brian Robinson
David moved to Ballymena from Belfast when he was just three years old.
He lived in Greenview and I lived nearby in Devenagh Way, so we were friends
from early childhood.
was a very talented footballer. He played for Harryville amateurs and
Rectory Rangers with myself. At one stage he signed for Linfield, but
just as he was being groomed for a regular place on team, he broke his
ankle while playing football with us in People's Park. That put an end
to that for a few months. But we were big Ballymena United fans - we would
even go and watch reserve team matches. (David in black shirt and shorts)
"Ronnie Holden and I took David to a studio in Belfast to cut his first
disc around about 1966. It was a four track EP. Mervyn Sulvian, the sound
engineer and promoter was there listening. His brother Phil was a promoter
in the UK and that's when David's music career really took off. "His first
gig was supporting a country singer in the Ulster Hall, Belfast and after
that he went to London where he made an album with Mike Leander who was
like a god. He appeared at the Royal Albert Hall in London. "David was
massive in Europe, in Holland they named a string of restaurants 'Candlelight'
after his song and he was very popular in Germany too. "One time in Rome,
he literally had his shirt ripped off his back the way Westlife would
now, and 'The Days of Pearly Spencer' was a number one hit in France.
In fact the National Orchestra of France recorded an instrumental version
of it and that too went to number one. "To give some idea of just how
big he was, David Bowie was once quoted as saying that David McWilliams
was his favourite song-writer. "David was just a lovely guy. For example,
at one stage I was running a basketball team and we needed to raise money
for kids. I asked David to put on a concert at County Hall. He wasn't
really fussing on doing it but agreed because I was a friend. The concert
was a sell-out and brought the house down, but David didn't ask for a
penny so that all the funds raised could go to the basketball team. That
was the kind of man he was.
"He was a very, very dear friend who will be missed terribly"
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Saturday 19th January 2002. Belfast
musician who wrote classic rock 'n' roll hit - DAVID MCWILLIAMS
David McWilliams, who died on January 8th aged 56, wrote and recorded
one of the classics of 1960s rock music. The Days of Pearly Spencer, along
with Them's Gloria and Bluesville's You Turn Me On, marked the arrival
of Irish rock 'n' roll on the world stage.
Ironically, David McWilliams's recording of the song, first made in 1967,
was never a British chart hit. A quarter-of-a-century elapsed before a
cover version by Marc Almond of Soft Cell entered the British Top Ten,
reaching number four.
Days Of Pearly Spencer was based on a homeless man in Ballymena who was
befriended by David McWilliams. The song reflected the writer's deep humanity
and his empathy with those who live on the margins of society.
David McWilliams was born on July 4th, 1945, in the Cregagh area of Belfast,
as only child of Sam and Molly McWilliams. When he was three, the family
moved to Ballymena where he attended the Model School and then the local
technical school after which he began an apprenticeship at an engineering
works in Antrim town that manufactured torpedoes.
For David McWilliams, however, making music came first. Inspired by Sam
Cooke and Buddy Holly, he learned to play the guitar in his early teens.
He was later a founder-member of the Coral Showband (named after Holly's
When he began writing his own material, friends suggested that he should
record a demo disc. On hearing the tapes, the impresario Mervyn Solomons
contacted his brother Philip of Major Minor Records. Philip Solomons and
his colleague Tommy Scott immediately recognised David McWilliams's potential.
His début single God and My Country was issued in 1966, and in 1967 The
Days of Pearly Spencer was released. Featuring distorted vocals through
the use of a megaphone as in The New Vaudeville's Band Winchester Cathedral,
the record won David McWilliams much-deserved recognition.
Before the year 1967 was out, he had recorded three albums of his own
compositions, an extra- ordinary feat of creativity given that some of
today's top artists take three years to record one album. These early
albums were marked by a consistency of quality that proppelled them into
the British Top 40.
Backing himself on six- and 12-string guitar, David McWilliams benefited
greatly from the arrangements and orchestration provided by Mike Leander,
who had worked with both Phil Spector and the Rolling Stones.
In all, he released nine albums of which two were compilations. Apart
from Pearly Spencer, his best-known songs include Harlem Lady and Three
O'Clock Flamingo Street.
David McWilliams undertook concert tours with the Dubliners which were
compèred by his friend Dominic Behan. He attracted a large following in
mainland Europe and was particularly popular in France, Holland (topping
the charts in both countries) and Italy.
the 1970s he moved to London where he was briefly managed by an associate
of the notorious landlord Peter Rachman. It was neither a happy nor fruitful
relationship and in 1988 he wrote the following dedication for an album
track, Landlord, Landlord: "For all the Rachmans of this world. We're
gonna get ya."
On one occasion at a party in London, David McWilliams accidentally broke
a prized Appalachian lap dulcimer owned by Billy Connolly. Mortified,
he asked how he could best make amends. Connolly replied that a copy of
his latest album for his brother, a keen fan, would be more than adequate.
As well as being an accomplished musician,
David McWilliams was a talented footballer who, in different circumstances,
might have joined a Cregagh-born contemporary, George Best, in the professional
ranks. Signed by Linfield FC from amateur side Harryville, he immediately
became the first-team goalkeeper. Unfortunately, an ankle injury kept
him out of the game for four months by which time his musical career had
David McWilliams was quiet and self-effacing. He was ill at ease in the
world of showbusiness and he had an intense dislike for the glitter and
hype of the music industry. He was more at home playing in the Fourways
Inn, Ballymena, than in the Royal Albert Hall.
As with many singer-songwriters of his generation he lost out on the publishing
rights to his music. This, it is estimated, cost him in the region of
£2 million sterling.
Twenty years ago, he moved to Ballycastle,
Co Antrim, where he concentrated on writing songs and making the occasional
public appearance. In 1984, he played at a concert in aid of the striking miners
in Britain and supported other such causes. In recent years he performed at
the Ballycastle Northern Lights Festival, which celebrates the links between
Scottish and Irish music.
Both David McWilliams's
marriages, firstly to Jill Sowter and secondly to Julie Ann Farnham, ended
in divorce. He is survived by his daughters; Mandy, Julie, Helen, Nanno,
Hannah, Shonee, and Meghan, and his son Shannon.
David McWilliams: born July 4th 1945 and died January 8th 2002
with thanks to: Nanno McWilliams, The Irish Times and Mile High Music
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An obituary of a performer who, for me was one of the most memorable stars
created by Radio Caroline in the 60s, but who was largely ignored by the
16 March 2002 David McWilliams, singer- songwriter: born Belfast 4 July
1945; twice married (one son, seven daughters); died Ballycastle, Co Antrim
9 January 2002.
In October 1967, the Irish singer-songwriter David McWilliams was launched
in mainland Britain by his eager manager Phil Solomon, with a barrage
of publicity for the dreamy track "The Days of Pearly Spencer".
"The single that will blow your mind,
the album that will change the course of music" trumpeted full-page adverts
in the New Musical Express alongside enthusiastic quotes from journalists
and other pop impresarios comparing the 22-year-old McWilliams to Donovan
and Bob Dylan.
Unfortunately, back in 1967, Radio 1, the BBC's new pop network, didn't
add "The Days of Pearly Spencer" to its playlist, maybe because Solomon
was also a director of Radio Caroline, the pirate station just outlawed
by the Marine Broadcasting Offences Acts passed by Harold Wilson's government.
Nevertheless, the single was played incessantly and defiantly on Caroline
while stations in continental Europe picked up on its strange "phoned-in"
chorus and pastoral arrangement. The
following year, the track charted all over Europe and impinged itself
on the continental consciousness as the soundtrack to Swinging London
alongside the likes of "Nights in White Satin" by the Moody Blues and
Procol Harum's "A Whiter Shade Of Pale".
A reluctant stage performer, McWilliams recorded more than 10 solo albums
and eventually saw the torch singer Marc Almond, formerly of Soft Cell,
score the biggest hit of his solo career with a carbon-copy version of
"The Days of Pearly Spencer" which reached No 4 in the British charts
Born in the Cregagh area of Belfast in 1945, David McWilliams moved to
Ballymena when he was three. He grew up with seven brothers and sisters
and as a teenager developed an early interest in the rock'n'roll music
of Buddy Holly and learned to play the guitar. He also developed a rebellious
streak and in 1960 was expelled from Ballymena Technical School for drinking
between lessons. Even when he returned, McWilliams played truant constantly,
spending days thinking up songs.
In 1963, he followed his father and became an apprentice fitter in a torpedo
factory in Co Antrim. However, he was always looking for a way out. Six
foot tall with blue eyes and unruly black hair, he cut a distinctive figure
on the football pitch; he excelled as a goalkeeper but an ankle injury
kept him out of the local Linfield football team.
He preferred music anyway and joined the Coral Showband. Not content with
performing covers, he began writing his own compositions such as "Redundancy
Blues" and "Time of Trouble", inspired by his surroundings. "I listen
with my eyes and I sing what I see," he later told journalists.
In 1966, he signed to CBS and released his début single, "God and My Country",
but Dylan and Donovan seemed to have the protest singer and troubadour
market sewn up and the track sank without trace. Undaunted, McWilliams
went into a Belfast studio to record some demos. The impresario Mervyn
Solomon overheard McWilliams's tapes and contacted his brother Phil, who
was equally impressed by the material.
formidable Irish entrepreneur Phil Solomon had made his name with Them
and the Bachelors. He had also joined Ronan O'Rahilly's Radio Caroline
operation and was keen to establish a record company connected to the
pirate station. Having launched the Major Minor label at the tail end
of 1966, Solomon wanted to add McWilliams to his roster. Even better,
since CBS already manufactured Major Minor's releases, he could appear
to do them a favour by offering to take the singer off their hands. The
scam worked and Solomon brought his new signing over to London. He teamed
up McWilliams with the arranger Mike Leander.
McWilliams had found the perfect producer for his delicate and heartfelt
songwriting as well as his six- and 12-string acoustic guitars and the
partnership blossomed. In June 1967, his début album, David McWilliams
Sings Songs from David McWilliams, made the Top Forty. The second one,
simply called David McWilliams, fared even better, probably because it
featured "The Days of Pearly Spencer".
Thanks to Leander's orchestral arrangement,
the track had evolved from a poignant ballad about a homeless man whom
McWilliams had met in Ballymena into a haunting radio record and a considerable
turntable hit. Though it never charted in Britain, the single was re-
released on three separate occasions and remains a favourite on oldies
stations around Europe. The follow-up single, "Three O'Clock Flamingo
Street", proved equally evocative of the down-and-out milieu the songwriter
had observed as a teenager. And, despite the lack of hit singles, his
third album, David McWilliams Volume III, also charted in March 1968.
He joined the Dubliners on a package tour compered by the writer Dominic
Behan but never recaptured the heights of his first two years. He stuck
with Solomon and Major Minor for three further singles - "This Side of
Heaven", "The Stranger" and "Oh Mama, Are You My Friend?" - before switching
to Parlophone and then Dawn Records.
McWilliams recorded well into the Eighties but his career was mismanaged
to such an extent by the likes of the notorious London landlord Peter
Rachman that he lost an estimated £2m in royalties.
In 1982, McWilliams moved back to Northern Ireland. He remained an elusive
performer, only making the odd appearance in support of striking miners.
McWilliams's work deserves re-appraisal. The Days of David McWilliams,
a compilation issued last year by the RPM label, provides a good career
By Pierre Perrone
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Saturday April 20, 2002
The pop-star career of David McWilliams, who has died aged 56, was all
but over by 1968. Yet, by then, he had released one record, The Days Of
Pearly Spencer, that was a domestic flop, a continental hit - and has
been a cult record ever since. Twenty-five years later, it was covered
by Marc Almond, who made it a British top 10 hit.
was educated at Ballymena technical school, in Northern Ireland, and completed
an engineering apprenticeship in Antrim. Moonlighting in folk clubs, he
released a CBS single, God And My Country, as a 22-year-old, and impressed
Phil Solomon, founder of Major-Minor records, who launched him with a
large advertisement in the New Musical Express, and the services of Mike
Leander, who arranged Pearly Spencer. But subsequent singles sold poorly
and, despite transfers to Parlophone in 1969 and later to Dawn Records,
before long McWilliams returned to Irish venues. There, those who remembered
would not let him quit the stage before singing Days Of Pearly Spencer.
Two marriages ended in divorce; he is survived by seven daughters and
David McWilliams, singer-songwriter, born July 4 1945; died January 8
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Décès de David McWilliams,
chanteur et auteur-compositeur irlandais David McWilliams, chanteur et
auteur-compositeur irlandais, est mort le 8 février, vient-on seulement
à Belfast le 4 juillet 1943, David McWilliams avait fait partie des chanteurs
folk-rock influencés par Bob Dylan. C'est par l'apport du rock psychédélique
dans ses compositions que le succès viendra. Ainsi The Days of Pearly
Spencer, enregistré en 1967 avec force violons et effets sur la voix :
produite et arrangée par Mike Leander,(qui s'occupait alors de la chanteuse
Marianne Faithfull) la chanson fut un grand succès. Cette popularité sera
sans suite pour David McWilliams, qui avait cessé d'enregistrer en 1982,
après une dizaine d'albums.
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verließ uns David McWilliams zu Beginn des Jahres 2002.
Dieser Nachruf wurde in der „Irish Times“ veröffentlicht.
Hoffentlich wird dies ein bisschen Licht auf diesen unterbewerteten Sänger
und Songwriter werfen.
Samstag, der 19. Januar 2002. Belfaster Musiker, der klassische Rock ’n’
Roll Hit schrieb – David McWilliams:
David McWilliams, der am 8. Januar 2002 im Alter von 56 Jahren starb,
schrieb und nahm einen der Klassiker der 1960er Rock Musik auf. „The Days
of Pearly Spencer“, sowie „Them’s Gloria“ und „Bluesville’s You Turn Me
On“ läuteten die Ankunft des Irischen Rock ‘n’ Roll auf der Weltbühne
Ironischer Weise, wurde David McWilliams Erstaufnahme des Songs im Jahre
1967 nie ein britischer Charthit. Ein Vierteljahrhundert verstrich, bevor
eine Coverversion vom Soft Cell Sänger „Marc Almond“ die britischen Top
Ten eroberte und Platz vier erreichte.
„The Days of Pearly Spencer“ basierte auf dem Leben eines Obdachlosen
in Ballymena mit dem David McWilliams befreundet war. Dieser Song spiegelte
die tiefe Menschenachtung und Empathie des Songwriters mit diesen, die
am Rande der Gesellschaft lebten wieder.
David McWilliams wurde am 4. Juli 1945 in der Cregagh Area von Belfast,
als einziges Kind von Sam und Molly McWilliams geboren. Als er 3 war,
zog die Familie nach Ballymena, wo er erst die Model School und dann auf
die örtliche Technikschule nach deren Abschluss er eine Ausbildung als
Ingenieur in Antrim Town, das Torpedos herstellte.
Für David McWilliams stand Musik zu
machen immer an oberster Stelle. Inspiriert von Sam Cookie und Buddy Holly
lernte er das Gitarrenspielen in seinen frühen Jugendjahren. Er war später
ein Gründungsmitglied der „Coral Showband“
Als er begann sein eigenen Stücke zu schreiben, schlugen Freunde vor, dass
er eine Demo Disc aufnehmen solle. Als der Impressario Mervyn Solomons die
Aufnahmen hörte, kontaktierte er seinen Bruder Philip von Major Minor Records.
Philip Solomons und sein Kollege Tommy Scott erkannten sofort Davids Talent.
Seine Début-Single „God and My Country“ wurde 1966 herausgebracht und 1967
die Single „The Days of Pearly Spencer“ veröffentlicht.
Die, im Hauptteil verzerrten Vokale wurden durch den Gebrauch eines Megaphons,
wie in der New Vaudeville's Band der Winchester Catherdral. Die Aufnahme
brachte David McWilliams die wohlverdiente Anerkennung. Bevor das Jahr 1967
zu ende war hatte er drei Albums mit seinen eigenen Kompositionen, eine
beachtliche Leistung an Kreativität, für die einige der heutigen Top-Artisten
mehrere Jahre brauchen würden.
Diese frühen Alben waren von einer stetigen Qualität gekennzeichnet, die
sie in die britischen Top-Ten katapultieren. Neben eigener Begleitung mit
einer Sechs- oder Zwölfseitengitarre, profitierte David McWilliams sehr
von den Arrangements und Instrumentation mit Mike Leander, der sowohl mit
Phil Spector als auch mit den Rolling Stones zusammen gearbeitet hatte.
Insgesamt gab er neun Alben heraus, von denen zwei Zusammenstellungen aus
mehreren waren. Neben „The Days of Pearly Spencer“ waren seine meistgekannten
Songs „Harlem Lady“ und „Three O’Clock Flamingo Street“.
David McWilliams unternahm
einige Konzert-Tourneen mit den Dubliners, welche von seinem Freund
Dominic Behan moderiert wurden. Er gewann eine große Fangemeinde auf
dem europäischen Festland. Besonders berühmt wurde er in Frankreich,
Holland und Italien.
1970 zog er nach London, wo er kurz von einem Mitarbeiter des berüchtigten
Grundherrn Peter Rachman gemanagt wurde. Es war weder eine glückliches,
noch eine von Erfolg gekröntes Arbeitsverhältnis und 1988 schrieb
er folgende Widmung für einen Album-Track Landlord, Landlord: „Für
alle Rachmans in der Welt, wir werden euch kriegen.“
Ein Zwischenfall auf einer Party in London war, dass David McWilliams
ein wertvolles Hackbrett für Leder aus den Appalachen zerbrach, das Billy
Connolly gehörte. Beschämt fragte er, was als Schadensersatz machen könne.
Connolly antwortete, dass eine Kopie seines neusten Albums für seinen
Bruder, der ein großer Fan sei, mehr als adäquat sei.
So sehr er ein vollendeter Musiker war, war er ein talentierter Fußballer,
der, unter anderen Umständen, vielleicht dem Cregagh Fußballclub beigetreten
wäre und wie George Best in professionellen Rängen. Bei der Übernahme von
Amateur Harryville zum Linfield FC, wurde er sofort zum Torwart des ersten
Teams. Unglücklicherweise hielt ihn eine Sprunggelenkverletzung vier Wochen
aus dem Geschehen heraus. In dieser Zeit startete seine Musik Karriere.
David McWilliams war ein stiller und übertrieben bescheidener Mensch. Er
fühlte sich unbehaglich im Showbusiness. Er hatte eine heftige Abneigung
gegen den Glanz und den Medienrummel in der Musikbranche. Er spielte lieber
im Fourways Inn in Ballymena, als in der Royal Albert Hall.
Wie viele Musiker und Songwriter seiner Generation verlor er die Lizenzrechte
seiner Musik. Dies kostete ihn vermutlich etwas in der Region von 2.000.000
Vor zwanzig Jahren zog er nach Ballycastle bei Co Antrim, wo er sich auf
das Schreiben von Songs und machte gelegentlich Auftritte. 1984 spielte
er ein Konzert zur Unterstützung streikender Minenarbeiter und befürwortete
deren Gründe. In den letzten Jahren trat er beim Ballycastle Northern Lights
Festival, das die Verknüpfung von schottischer und irischer Musik feiert,
Beide Ehen, zuerst zu Jill Sowter und dann mit Julie Ann Farnham endeten
mit Scheidungen. Er lebt jetzt noch durch seine Töchter Mandy, Julie, Helen,
Nanno, Hannah, Shonee, Meghan und seinen Sohn Shannon weiter.
David McWilliams: geboren am 4. Juli 1945, gestorben am 8. Januar 2002
Herzlichen Dank an Nanno McWilliams, The Irish Times and Mile High Music
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