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clomid Their band base is Walsh’s bedroom. “We were practising in there today,” he reports, preparing for a major British tour. “”It’s not a great sound but it’s big enough to get a drum kit and a few amps in. We’ve been playing in there since we were about nine, so why not keep it up?” From the start, they followed a simple formula divined from fandom: “We read a lot of books and wanted to be like all the bands we loved, practise as much as you can, gig as much as you can and dress really cool,” says McLorey. Walsh’s father, Noel, drove them around Ireland in a converted wheelchair-access van to play at any ballroom, pub or village fete that would have them. The youngsters were unimpressed with the bands they shared stages with. “A lot of dirgey indie,” says McLorey. “Very bottomless, endless chords, lyrics too deep to understand.” They claim to like some contemporary rock, but then cite such retro-styled bands as Arctic Monkeys, The Black Keys, The White Stripes and The Jim Jones Review. Their real fascination is with Seventies British pub rock. “I personally would kill for that to be the scene now, people playing Johnny B Goode all the time,” enthuses Walsh.