Newcastle sex chat rooms

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_______________________________________________________________________________________________________________ From the mid 50s, Newcastle had enjoyed a very lively jazz scene.The Newcastle Jazz Club in the Royal Arcade, Pilgrim Street was founded in the first half of the 1950s and in 1955 the New Orleans Club opened up at Melbourne Street, Shieldfield.The club was only nominally linked to the university, with the profits going into Mike Jeffery’s pocket.Unlike the New Orleans Club, it catered for dancers as well as those people who just wanted to listen to jazz.During the mid sixties, Newcastle’s Club A’Gogo was one of the top music venues in the North East.The ‘Gogo’ was to Newcastle what the Marquee club was to London.Around the same time, he introduced Saturday afternoon record sessions for teenagers at the club.The Downbeat eventually succumbed to rock and blues music featuring local bands such as the Alan Price Combo (originally the Pagans), the Kylastrons and a Whitley Bay band called the Invaders, the first ‘non-Jazz’ band to play there.

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In one interview Burdon described his bunch of friends as “like a motorcycle gang …… they were tough, hard-drinking and listened to American music”.Unofficially, the jazz sessions at the Marimba continued long after midnight.In March 1960 Jeffery opened a larger licensed jazz venue in Carliol Square called the Downbeat Club, which started to attract a more fashionable clientele that that of the New Orleans.The audience it attracted was younger than that of the New Orleans with a mixture of students and non-students.Although there were several large dance halls in the town such as the Oxford Galleries and the Majestic (where the Beatles had their first live appearance in the city), there were only a handful of small, more intimate venues around at that time.

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