Mumford and sons biography book

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Mumford & Sons - Wikipedia

S oundcheck for the band, today, takes place at the Hollywood Bowl in Los Angeles. First singer and guitarist Marcus Mumford, wearing a black suit, then bassist Ted Dwane, in leather bomber and T-shirt. Next bearded banjo player Winston Marshall, his blue flannel shirt hanging loose, and pianist Ben Lovett, wrapped in a woollen coat. Mumford begins to perform, a murmured cover of a country song, and as the others join in the rhythm of the music gets to them. Dwane lowers his body at the waist, knees out.
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Published 15.12.2018

Mumford and Sons - I Will Wait For YOU Lyrics

15 Things You Didn't Know About Mumford & Sons

The band consists of Marcus Mumford lead vocals, electric guitar, acoustic guitar, drums , Ben Lovett vocals, keyboard, piano, synthesizer , Winston Marshall vocals, electric guitar, banjo and Ted Dwane vocals, bass guitar, double bass. The band have won a number of music awards throughout their career, with Sigh No More earning the band the Brit Award for Best British Album in , a Mercury Prize nomination and six overall Grammy Award nominations. Lovett indicated that the name was meant to invoke the sense of an "antiquated family business name". A handful of similar bands were increasing their visibility in West London around the same time, giving rise to the label "West London folk scene". Well, some of it is, and it's certainly not a scene.

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The band consists of Marcus Mumford lead vocals, electric guitar, acoustic guitar, drums , Ben Lovett vocals, keyboard, piano, synthesizer , Winston Marshall vocals, electric guitar, banjo and Ted Dwane vocals, bass guitar, double bass. Band members play acoustic guitar, drums, keyboard instruments, bass guitar, and traditional folk instruments such as banjo, mandolin and resonator guitar. The band name originates from the fact that Marcus Mumford was the most visible member, organizing the band and their performances. Lovett indicated that the name was meant to invoke the sense of an "antiquated family business name". A handful of similar bands were increasing their visibility in West London around the same time, giving rise to the label "West London folk scene". Well, some of it is, and it's certainly not a scene.

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