Monday 3 March 2014

Top Ten AAA Drummers (News, Views and Music Issue 235)

Keeping the beat, grooving and moving the sound, shaking and quaking behind the other musicians or overshadowing everybody else with something explosive: drummers can make or break a band. Everyone has a story about what hgappened when they gained a drummer: Both Keith and Mick to some extent claim the Rolling Stones only got going when they managed to fund enough for Charlie Watts to join them full-time; The Byrds started off with a drummer who was hired mainly as a fashion icon for his long blonde hair before later getting to grips with his percussion duties and The Monkees chose Micky Dolenz more by default than anything else (I still don't know why they did - Davy Jones had a great sense of rhythm and could have fulfilled the druming role easily while Micky was a fine guitarist). So here is our tribute to who we consider the top ten best AAA drummers, in as close to an order as we could come up with. If you're interested in this article you might also want to read our top ten greatest drum solos ( and our top twenty greatest AAA guitarists ( and ) So who come out on top?! A drum roll please...

10) Spencer Dryden (Jefferson Airplane 1967-70)

Jefferson Airplane were, famously, 'four bands in one'. Marty Balin added pop and folk crooning, Grace Slick added dark and crazy, Paul Kantner thought up big thoughts and guitarist and bassist Jorma Kaukanen and Jack Casidy played psychedelic jazz with a hint of blues. The only musician linking this disparate band was their drummer in their peak years, Spencer Dryden who managed to sound both conventional when he needed to be and out-there and wild when the band were improvising at a hundred miles an hour. Revealed after his death to be the nephew of Charlie Chaplin (no kidding - he kept it quiet because he didn't want to 'succeed' only through the family name), Spencer may have only been the band's second of four drummers during their brief six years together but it's no coincidence he played on just about every famous Airplane song there is. Much under-rated. Our nomination for best performance: The instrumental 'Spare Chaynge' is your best bet for hearing what he's doing in the context of the band minus singers, 'Two Heads' shows what a hard-hitting rock and roller Spence could be and 'Crown Of Creation' evidence of how he could roll with any song, however uniquely structured.

9) Kenney Jones (Small Faces 1966-68)

One of the great things about the Small Faces was how much noise they made, despite looking, well, small and fragile. A lot of that was down to Kenney Jones' sterling work on the drum stool and like many of the 1960's best musicians he managed to adapt from brutal, simple no frills rock and roll in the middle of the decade to complex psychedelia at the end. To my ears Kenney had the best control of cymbals of any drummer and his constant, relentless rattle is a key part of the Faces' sound from beginning to end. Slightly lost in the poppier sound of the Faces (where he sounds a little 'busy') and heavily criticised for his work with The Who as Keith Moon's replacement (where he isn't 'busy' enough, being too regular and metronomic a drummer to keep up with the Loon), he was nevertheless the perfect foil for Steve Marriott and Ronnie Lane and like the pair of chief songwriters managed to stay both earthy and soar into the skies. Another much under-rated drummer. Our nomination for best performance: 'Hey Girl', an early single low on subtlety but big on fire and power.

8) Chris Curtis (The Searchers 1963-66)

Some people dismiss the Searchers for sounding too 'pretty' compared to their peers like the Stones, The Kinks, The Who or even The Beatles. In the harmonies, maybe (although there's nothing wrong with sounding 'pretty' in my book), but the Searchers' rhythm section in both line-ups was one of the most raucous, riotous sounds of the 60s. Chris Curtis didn't play the drums, he dominated them, hurling himself at the kit and finding himself breathless at the end of nearly every song (although this never stopped him providing some weary-sounding harmonies during live shows). On record he was sufficiently clever and skilled to throw in something different on every record: his super little drum rolls just make songs like 'Don't Throw Your Love Away' the special little crafted masterpieces they are. But live his drumming takes on another gear, making the Searchers sound both primal and scary. Nomination for best performance: the 'Swedish Broadcast version of 'What'd I say?' in which call-and-answer is turned into an art form. That's Curtis singing the lead vocal at the same time as out-Mooning Keith on the drums by the way...

7) Mick Avory (The Kinks 1964-85)

With any other group Mick Avory might have sounded ordinary (he should have been the Stones' drummer and played a few gigs with them, although they only had eyes for Charlie). With the other equally shambolic players in The Kinks however, he was capable of magic, night after night. Even turning up to the band's audition in his scout's uniform - the only clean clothes he had - couldn't obscure the fact that he was a drummer clearly built for the band. Meeting him was their lucky break, especially as until the 1980s Mick was the only drummer to play with The Kinks (they'd been getting by as two guitarists and a bass player). An emotional drummer who - like Ringo - is at his best when he's 'moved' by a song he feels a connection to, it's just as well he ended up in a band with as emotional a writer as Ray Davies. The Kinks' sound changed one heck of a lot down the years, from R and B to music hall to concept albums to AOR rock and Avory judged things perfectly, becoming slowly more detailed and then gradually more basic with every throw of the Kinks' Kareer dice. For my money, though, his greatest work is on 'Arthur', Ray's concept work where the Davies' uncle is a metaphor for all the ordinary working men who got hurt by WW2 and what came afterwards. Mick turns in a searing performance which might well be the best set of drumming across a single album, sounding like the WW2 sirens, stretching out into drum solos that simply thrash all hope away and finding just the right 'empty' touches on the ballads. Mick Avory is often overlooked but he was integral part of a great band. Our nomination for greatest performance: 'Shangri-La', as five minute song with more mood swings than most 45 minute records and going from feather-light hope to battle-hardened fury in the flick of a drumstick.

6) Alan White (Oasis 1995-2003)

I always feel sorry for original Oasis drummer Tony McCarroll who certainly wasn't the worst player in the band by any means. But there's no denying that Oasis' sound stepped up a hundred gears when the band brought in his replacement Alan White. McCaroll's drumming tended to come in adrenalin rushes perfect for the band's early sound but White managed to make everything sound big and important, even (especially?) the ballads, a neat musical match for the band's 'wall of noise' guitar sound. Starting with the 'Morning Glory' album, White survived a longer stint with the Gallagher brothers than any other band member before finally calling it a day after the 'Heathen Chemistry' sessions. Loud and proud but precise and meticulous enough for the subtlety in Noel's songs, White was a very under-rated part of making Oasis' music the sound of the late 1990s, with several bands trying to copy his drumming style and all of them failing. Trivia for you here: Beatles fans might have noticed that White shares his name with the session drummer who replaced Ringo on The Beatles' album version of 'Love Me Do' and later worked with Lennon's Plastic Ono Band. The two aren't related, but Alan is the brother of Paul Weller/The Style Council's drummer Steve White. Our nomination for greatest performance: 'Headshrinker', a lowly B-side and one of White's first performances with the band but perhaps the ultimate example of Oasis working as a no-overdubs live-in-the-studio group who can play as intensely and noisily as anyone.

5) Nick Mason (Pink Floyd 1967-1994)

An architect student, like fellow Floyd Roger Waters, Mason's drumming manages the amazing double-feat of sounding meticulously detailed and pre-planned and gorgeously spontaneous. It's just as well, really, given the many different directions the Floyd took over the years, from the unorthodox Syd Barrett years to the more lyrical Roger Waters days to the poppier Gilmour pair of records. Mason is, in fact, the only member of the band to have played on every single Pink Floyd record. Nick has an unusual role to play within the Floyd, a band who pride themselves on the theme of 'absence' and who arguably spend more time on ideas and lyrics than on band performances (recording by means of overdub is quite useful for singers but a lousy deal for drummers who need to 'react' to everyone else in the room and invariably record their bits 'first' with nothing to go on). He's a very empathetic, natural player who blends into the background unless he's given a starring role to play, despite recording arguably more drum solos than any other AAA drummer (on 'Ummagumma' and across the three Floyd film soundtracks). Our nomination for greatest performance: perhaps it's the sheer unhinged noise of it all, perhaps it's the Ancient Rome backdrop or perhaps it's because the film crew 'lost' several cans of film showing the other three Floydians performing the song but the near-solo performance of 'One Of These Days' from the 'Live at Pompeii' DVD is a tour de force, with the camera riveted to Nick's drum-stool in shock and awe.

4) Charlie Watts (Rolling Stones 1962-present)

Charlie (and Bill Wyman come to that) are the Stones' safe pair of hands. Keith might be feeling messed up, Mick might be playing around with what new prop the band have on-stage this tour and Brian Jones/Ronnie Wood are busy chatting up the front row but Charlie knows exactly how to control a song, spin it out to its maximum and get the group home in time for tea. Perhaps it's his natural character, perhaps a disdain for the press or maybe even a dislike for rock and roll (Charlie is a bigger fan of jazz, despite being one of rock's steadier drummers) but Charlie doesn't do much talking within the Stones and even less outside it, so that few except the true Stones fans even acknowledge he's there. To be honest Charlie is doing enough talking in the music, deferred to by everyone - even Keith - on stage and with enough kudos amongst the world's drummers to know how good he is (he reportedly punched a drunken Jagger for calling him 'my drummer' in the mid 1970s and told him in no uncertain terms 'no - you're my singer'). Recent Stones producers have kind of latched onto Watts' role in the band, mixing him up louder and louder in the mix of each successive album, but rather miss the point: the drums should never be the biggest or most important sounding thing on a Stones record, but they should be at the centre of things the point where the music has organically spread out and grown from. Our nomination for best performance: 'Paint It Black', where West meets East, singalong meets depth and detail and the drums sound like the musical equivalent of poking the narrator with a big stick.

3) Billy Kreutzmann (Grateful Dead 1965-95)

To be fair the two Dead drummers should be treated together: after all, their distinctive sound of 'chasing their own tail' is an equal partnership. But I for one have always marvelled at how, for the short time before Mickey Hart joined the group (and again when Hart leaves briefly the group between 1970 and 1975) the drum sound of the band doesn't really change. Like most of the Dead, Billy is much happier on the road than in the studio and has played some absolutely blistering sets over the years (especially in 1971 and 1972), inventing new ways of keeping a single song fresh long past the point when a majority of drummers have run out of licks and gone back to the dressing room. Always ready to explore and search out new ground, Billy's drumming can change in a milli-second, pouncing on a phrase that one of the others (more often than not Jerry Garcia) has just thrown out to the band and running with it as fast and as brilliantly as any drummer. Even in the studio Kreutzmann is one of life's less-is-more drummers, correctly balancing the weight of percussion against the Dead's slower, quieter, gentler songs. The only band member to retire when Garcia died, we'll never fully know where his playing could have gone after a slightly dodgy 1980s, but the band's last rehearsals (in 1993) may well be the greatest revelation in his playing. Our nomination for greatest performance. here's a reason most bands don't improvise on stage: most drummers can't hack sudden, unexpected changes and keep the band on track the way that Billy (and Spencer Dryden) can. 'That's It For The Other One' (in pretty much any version), where the drums build up from nowhere and embark on a scary, hallucinatory but enlightening journey that breaks away for junctions, side-roads and shunting but still ends up exactly where it needs to go.

2) Keith Moon (The Who 1965-78)

Moon the Loon never believed that drummers were there to be heard and not seen. For him, there were no reason the drums couldn't be the lead instrument and he didn't so much play his drumkit as go several rounds in a boxing match with them. Reports of what Keith did to his drums are legendary: filled with water to 'spray' his bandmates with, throwing a stick into the air every thirty seconds and grabbing a new one mid-song, blowing his kit up with high explosives; there wasn't anything that could be done to a drumkit that Keith didn't do. Most non-Who fans think that Keith's showmanship was to cover up the fact that he couldn't play and the band continually faced accusations of 'sloppy' playing that centred on Moon's role in the band. Complete and utter nonsense - if that was true the Who would never have got past the first verse of any of their songs. What Keith did so magnificently was to play every single note that was needed - he just didn't stop there and played every other note he could think of as well. But just as in life where Moony's jokey persona did his best to disguise it, Keith knew exactly what he was doing and never played a note wrong - well not until drugs, booze and old age began to catch up with him in the mid-1970s anyway. The Who didn't just play music in their concerts in their heyday, they exploded. The fact that even an ailing Keith at the end of his life could play better than the almost as equally wonderful drummer Kenney Jones says much about how the rest of the band relied on Moon to fill up the 'holes' in their playing and what a loss he was to music when he died. Our nomination for greatest moment: '5:15'. There are very few cover versions of one of The Who's most famous songs, simply because to anyone else it's unplayable: Keith has to charge like one of rock's primal drummers, sounding like the album narrator Jimmy at his most confused and enraged, but in a tricky time signature that calls for great precision and has to 'sound' like a train coming off the rails at the end. No other drummer could have done it.

1) Bobby Elliott (The Hollies 1963-present)

Most drummers can be divided into flashy, spectacular showmen and the steady drummers who get everything spot-on every time. Bobby Elliott is a rare example of a drummer who can do both. Another musician steeped in jazz rather than rock and roll, Bobby didn't join the Hollies till their third single ('Stay') and at the time the replacement seemed an odd decision (original drummer Don Rathbone was more than adequate by 1963 standards). But it made perfect sense when you heard the energy Bobby brought to the band, the musical equivalent of Clarke, Nash and Hick's enthusiastic peeling harmonies. Even The Beatles tried to poach him when it seemed like Ringo wasn't working out (had Bobby been born anywhere except Manchester - the big rivals for a band from Mersyside - he probably would have joined). No other drummer - even Keith Moon - ever fitted in quite so many drum fills as Bobby did almost nonchalantly and yet no one would ever claim that he ever got in the way of the band's main selling point (those harmonies). You can telly Elliott is a clever drummer whose thought long and hard about what to play and is eclectic enough to handle the many changes of genre the Hollies dabbled in across their first 20 busy years and yet Elliott doesn't sound as slick and polsihed as other drummers can either, sounding spontaneous and high on energy and adrenaline. Our nomination for greatest moment: we can't decide between three great ones: 'Nitty Gritty' (in which Bobby is the band for the second half of the song) 'Survival Of The Fittest' (where Bobby's drum solo is a spectacular tour de force and one of the most exciting AAA moments of them all) and 'Soldier's Song' (where the drums singlehandedly sound like an army at battle).

Did we drum up support for your favourite entry? Or do you think our selections should have been relegated to tea, sympathy and tambourine? Let us know - and be sure to join us next week for more news, views and music

A NOW COMPLETE List Of Top Five/Top Ten/TOP TWENTY  Entries 2008-2019
1) Chronic Fatigue songs

2) Songs For The Face Of Bo

3) Credit Crunch Songs

4) Songs For The Autumn

5) National Wombat Week

6) AAA Box Sets

7) Virus Songs

8) Worst AAA-Related DVDs

9) Self-Punctuating Superstar Classics

10) Ways To Know You Have Turned Into A Collector

11) Political Songs

12) Totally Bonkers Concept Albums

13) Celebrating 40 Years Of The Beatles' White Album

14) Still Celebrating 40 Years Of The Beatles' White Album

15) AAA Existential Questions

16) Releases Of The Year 2008

17) Top AAA Xmas Songs

18) Notable AAA Gigs

19) All things '20' related for our 20th issue

20) Romantic odes for Valentine's Day

21) Hollies B sides

22) 'Other' BBC Session Albums

23) Beach Boys Rarities Still Not Available On CD

24) Songs John, Paul and George wrote for Ringo's solo albums

25) 5 of the Best Rock 'n' Roll Tracks From The Pre-Beatles Era

26) AAA Autobiographies

27) Rolling Stones B-sides

28) Beatles B-Sides

29) The lllloooonnngggeesssttt AAA songs of all time

30) Kinks B-Sides

31) Abandoned CSNY projects 'wasted on the way'

32) Best AAA Rarities and Outtakes Sets

33) News We've Missed While We've Been Away

34) Birthday Songs for our 1st Anniversary

35) Brightest Album Covers

36) Biggest Recorded Arguments

37) Songs About Superheroes

38) AAA TV Networks That Should Exist

39) AAA Woodtsock Moments

40) Top Moments Of The Past Year As Voted For By Readers

41) Music Segues

42) AAA Foreign Language Songs

43) 'Other' Groups In Need Of Re-Mastering

44) The Kinks Preservation Rock Opera - Was It Really About The Forthcoming UK General Election?

45) Mono and Stereo Mixes - Biggest Differences

46) Weirdest Things To Do When A Band Member Leaves

47) Video Clips Exclusive To Youtube (#1)

48) Top AAA Releases Of 2009

49) Songs About Trains

50) Songs about Winter

51) Songs about astrology plus horoscopes for selected AAA members

52) The Worst Five Groups Ever!

53) The Most Over-Rated AAA Albums

54) Top AAA Rarities Exclusive To EPs

55) Random Recent Purchases (#1)

56) AAA Party Political Slogans

57) Songs To Celebrate 'Rock Sunday'

58) Strange But True (?) AAA Ghost Stories

59) AAA Artists In Song

60) Songs About Dogs

61) Sunshiney Songs

62) The AAA Staff Play Their Own Version Of Monoploy/Mornington Crescent!

63) What 'Other' British Invasion DVDs We'd Like To See

64) What We Want To Place In Our AAA Time Capsule

65) AAA Conspiracy Theroies

66) Weirdest Things To Do Before - And After - Becoming A Star

67) Songs To Tweet To

68) Greatest Ever AAA Solos

69) John Lennon Musical Tributes

70) Songs For Halloween

71) Earliest Examples Of Psychedelia

72) Purely Instrumental Albums

73) AAA Utopias

74) AAA Imaginary Bands

75) Unexpected AAA Cover Versions

76) Top Releases of 2010

77) Songs About Snow

78) Predictions For 2011

79) AAA Fugitives

80) AAA Home Towns

81) The Biggest Non-Musical Influences On The 1960s

82) AAA Groups Covering Other AAA Groups

83) Strange Censorship Decisions

84) AAA Albums Still Unreleased on CD

85) Random Recent Purchases (#2)

86) Top AAA Music Videos

87) 30 Day Facebook Music Challenge

88) AAA Documentaries

89) Unfinished and 'Lost' AAA Albums

90) Strangest AAA Album Covers

91) AAA Performers Live From Mars (!)

92) Songs Including The Number '100' for our 100th Issue

93) Most Songs Recorded In A Single Day

94) Most Revealing AAA Interviews

95) Top 10 Pre-Fame Recordings

96) The Shortest And Longest AAA Albums

97) The AAA Allstars Ultimate Band Line-Up

98) Top Songs About Sports

99) AAA Conversations With God

100) AAA Managers: The Good, The Bad and the Financially Ugly

101) Unexpected AAA Cameos

102) AAA Words You can Type Into A Caluclator

103) AAA Court Cases

104) Postmodern Songs About Songwriting

105) Biggest Stylistic Leaps Between Albums

106) 20 Reasons Why Cameron Should Go!

107) The AAA Pun-Filled Cookbook

108) Classic Debut Releases

109) Five Uses Of Bird Sound Effects

110) AAA Classic Youtube Clips Part #1

111) Part #2

112) Part #3

113) AAA Facts You Might Not Know

114) The 20 Rarest AAA Records

115) AAA Instrumental Songs

116) Musical Tarot

117) Christmas Carols

118) Top AAA Releases Of 2011

119) AAA Bands In The Beano/The Dandy

120) Top 20 Guitarists #1

121) #2

122) 'Shorty' Nomination Award Questionairre

123) Top Best-Selling AAA Albums

124) AAA Songs Featuring Bagpipes

125) A (Hopefully) Complete List Of AAA Musicians On Twitter

126) Beatles Albums That Might Have Been 1970-74 and 1980

127) DVD/Computer Games We've Just Invented

128) The AAA Albums With The Most Weeks At #1 in the UK

129) The AAA Singles With The Most Weeks At #1 in the UK

130) Lyric Competition (Questions)

131) Top Crooning Classics

132) Funeral Songs

133) AAA Songs For When Your Phone Is On Hold

134) Random Recent Purchases (#3)

135) Lyric Competition (Answers)

136) Bee Gees Songs/AAA Goes Disco!

137) The Best AAA Sleevenotes (And Worst)

138) A Short Precise Of The Years 1962-70

139) More Wacky AAA-Related Films And Their Soundtracks

140) AAA Appearances On Desert Island Discs

141) Songs Exclusive To Live Albums

142) More AAA Songs About Armageddon

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159) A (Not That) Short Guide To The 15 Best Non-AAA Bands

160) The Greatest AAA Drum Solos (Or Near Solos!)

161) AAA Rock ‘n’ Roll Hall Of Fame Acceptance Speeches

162) AAA Re-Recordings Of Past Songs

163) A Coalition Christmas (A Fairy Tale)

164) AAA Songs About Islands

165) The AAA Review Of The Year 2012

166) The Best AAA Concerts I Attended

167) Tributes To The 10 AAA Stars Who Died The Youngest

168) The First 10 AAA Songs Listed Alphabetically

171) The 10 Best Songs From The Psychedelia Box-Sets ‘Nuggets’ and ‘Nuggets Two’

172) The 20 Most Common Girl’s Names In AAA Song Titles (With Definitions) 

180) First Recordings By Future AAA Stars

185) A Tribute To Storm Thorgerson Via The Five AAA Bands He Worked With

188) Surprise! Celebrating 300 Album Reviews With The Biggest 'Surprises' Of The Past Five Years Of Alan's Album Archives!

190) Comparatively Obscure First Compositions By AAA Stars

193) Evolution Of A Band: Comparing First Lyric With Last Lyric:

200) The Monkees In Relation To Postmodernism (University Dissertation)

202) Carly Simon's 'You're So Vain': Was It About One Of The AAA Crew?

217) AAA 'Christmas Presents' we'd most like to have next year

221) Dr Who and the AAA (Five Musical Links)

222) Five Random Recent Purchases

223) AAA Grammy Nominees

224) Ten AAA songs that are better heard unedited and in full

225) The shortest gaps between AAA albums

226) The longest gaps between AAA albums

227) Top ten AAA drummers

228) Top Ten AAA Singles (In Terms of 'A' and 'B' Sides)

229) The Stories Behind Six AAA Logos

230) AAAAAHHHHHH!!!!!!! The Best Ten AAA Screams

231) An AAA Pack Of Horses

232) AAA Granamas - Sorry, Anagrams!

233) AAA Surnames and Their Meanings

234) 20 Erroneous AAA Album Titles

235) The Best AAA Orchestral Arrangements

236) Top 30 Hilariously Misheard Album Titles/Lyrics

237) Ten controversial AAA sackings - and whether they were right

238) A Critique On Critiquing - In Response To Brian Wilson

239) The Ten MusicianS Who've Played On The Most AAA Albums

240) Thoughts on #CameronMustGo

241) Random Recent Purchases (Kinks/Grateful Dead/Nils Lofgren/Rolling Stones/Hollies) 

242) AAA Christmas Number Ones 

243) AAA Review Of The Year 2014 (Top Releases/Re-issues/Documentaries/DVDs/Books/Songs/ Articles  plus worst releases of the year)

244) Me/CFS Awareness Week 2015

245) Why The Tory 2015 Victory Seems A Little...Suspicious

246) A Plea For Peace and Tolerance After The Attacks on Paris - and Syria

247) AAA Review Of The Year 2015

248) The Fifty Most Read AAA Articles (as of December 31st 2015)

249) The Revised AAA Crossword!

251) Half-A-Dozen Berries Plus One (An AAA Tribute To Chuck Berry)

252) Guest Post: ‘The Skids – Joy’ (1981) by Kenny Brown

254) Guest Post: ‘Supertramp – Some Things Never Change’ by Kenny Brown

255) AAA Review Of The Year 2018

256) AAA Review Of The Year 2019 plus Review Of The Decade 2010-2019

257) Tiermaker

258) #Coronastock

259) #Coronadocstock

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