DJ Dave Booth- an interview with one of the key Manchester DJs

Stone Roses DJ Dave Booth Sets the Record Straight

Punk & Post-Punk co-editor Dr Philip Kiszely interviews Dave Booth about ‘œMadchester’ clubbing, the Roses, and why he’s been written out of the history he helped make” 


portrait of the DJ as a young man- DJ Dave Booth portrait of the DJ as a young man- DJ Dave Booth[/caption]


What the hell does Dave Booth need with an introduction from me? He was the Stone Roses’ DJ, working Spike Island, Blackpool, Alexandra Palace, all the great Roses gigs that have now become the stuff of pop culture legend. All well and good, you might say, but does that make him important? Good question. I would suggest to you that his Roses connection makes him interesting. What makes him important is the fact that it’s coupled with other stuff ”“ lots and lots of other stuff.  The problem is that, for one reason or another, his influence has been so thoroughly marginalised that very few people know what that other stuff is.  Hence the introduction¦

Dave Booth has worked the beat as a name DJ for some 30 years. Remarkably enough, the last eighteen of those have revolved around a residency at Liverpool’s Garlands. When, in this day and age of the rolling newsfeed and inbuilt obsolescence, do you ever see that kind of commitment to one another from either a club or a DJ? It says something about the calibre of his work. Then of course there have been (and still are) the stints in Ibiza, London, Brighton , all over the place. But it’s the curious nature of his pivotal yet un-sung contribution to the Manchester indie and ”Madchester’ scenes that fascinates me.

We’ve batted that one back and forth in some interesting conversations over the last few months, Dave and me. And he’s worth listening to, it has to be said. It was Dave, after all, who put on most of the great nights in every single one of the important Manchester venues. You could say he was the touchstone for the city’s extensive alternative club network during the halcyon days of the 80s and early 90s. And he’s as passionate now about the music, the scene and the people as he was back then.

Books that tell Manchester’s classic-era clubbing tale tend to refer to Dave Booth only in passing, despite the fact that it’s his story as much as it’s anyone else’s. Yes, we all know about the Hacienda and its attendant cast of amazing characters, but contrary to received wisdom, Manchester club life of the late-80s and early-90s didn’t begin and end at the doors of the fabled Fac 51.  Dave worked the Hacienda too, of course,€œ The Temperance Club night and his own ”œThe Mix’ night ” yet he maintains the heart and soul of the Manchester scene lies elsewhere.

As much as anything, the interview that follows marks the first tentative step in setting the record straight.

Philip Kiszely: When and where did your interest in clubbing take off?

Dave Booth: Openshaw Technical College, of all places. 1979.  A student friend knew I was a big Bowie fan, and he thought I’d love Pips nightclub, which was thee place for Bowie and Roxy Music. And he was right: I went down to Pips the next Friday and it changed my life.

PK: What was it like?

DB: Its selling-point was the fact it had four rooms, which was not at all the norm at the time, although there was a club called Placemate 7, which, as the name would suggest, had seven rooms.  But there’s no comparison between the two. Pips was something else, an incredible place. I used to go religiously on a Thursday, Friday and Saturday. I missed three nights in three years, all in one week when I was on holiday. And ironically, that was the week Bowie got to Number 1 with ”˜Ashes to Ashes’.

'behind the cathedral!"

‘behind the cathedral!”

PK: So, if there was a playlist of the 5 top acts”?

DB: Well, let’s just get it clear from the start. You’d only go to one room at Pips, the legendary Roxy Room. That tells you all you need to know. Bowie, Roxy, Iggy, Human League and Kraftwerk ”“ they were massive at the time. And I’d also put the Cramps in there as an important band.  The hilarious thing was you had to walk through the other three rooms to get to the Roxy Room. They were full of Perry Boys. You’d have to run that gauntlet, dressed in foppish clothes and make-up.  Nightmare! The first glimpse of Manchester’s ‘alternative’, then, placed precariously within a hostile mainstream.

PK: Who used to go to the Roxy Room at Pips? 

DB: You’ve got to remember that this was right at the beginning, so I didn’t necessarily know all the faces back then. But Morrissey used to go. I think Johnny Marr was a regular; Bernard Sumner went too, and Hooky loved it there.  In fact, Joy Division, then billed as Warsaw.actually played their first ever gig at Pips.

Warsaw at Pips

Warsaw at Pips

It was a club for people who wanted something different, and although it started very early ”“ ’74, I think ,€œ it ran unœtil 82, and it marked the beginnings of the punk and post-punk or indie clubbing that would define the Manchester scene for the next decade or more.

PK: And you started your career as a DJ there? 

DB: Yes. I’m so proud that I can say I DJ-ed in the Roxy Room. Like I say, that place started it all. Not many people can say they worked there, whereas every man and his dog can say they DJ-ed at the Hacienda.  It was resident Roxy Room DJ Alan Maskell who first asked me to play records there, so I owe him my life. We went on to work together for years afterwards in all the important clubs in town. Alan is still a key figure in Manchester club life, by the way, owning as he does 42nd St and the Venue.

PK: How did it mushroom out from Pips, in terms of the development of a scene? 

DB: There was a natural progression in the early 80s, and you can map it: Devilles, Berlin, Cloud 9 and Legends.I did nights in all of them. By 1982, you’ve got a definite sense of network.  Steve Bracewell, the first DJ I ever heard in the Roxy Room, took over Berlin, and I started working there. Then Alan Maskell and myself did all the others in very quick succession. So, with the both of us doing all these new nights in these new clubs, it developed from the humble beginnings of the Roxy Room at Pips.  Without Pips, you certainly wouldn’t have had those places, nor would you have had the ”Madchester’- associated clubs like the Playpen/42nd St, the Hangout, or the Hacienda.

PK: People tend to think of the Manchester club scene as the Hacienda, full stop. But it’s actually a much bigger and far more complex story than that, isn’t it? 

DB: It certainly is. You’ve only got to mention the bands that formed in and frequented the clubs to realise that that is the case. If there were no Hacienda, the Stone Roses still would have happened, the Smiths would have happened, the Fall would have happened, the Charlatans, the Inspiral Carpets And other important bands, too, World of Twist, Interstella, Mock Turtles as well as a whole host of second and third rung names you’ve never heard of. These bands were€œ both famous and obscure €œ were very much the fabric of it all. But they WEREN’T the Hacienda. The Hacienda was New Order, the Happy Mondays, James, A Certain Ratio and Northside, €œ just the Factory Records acts, really.

PK:  Talking about bands, How did you get to be involved with the Stone Roses?

DB:On Tuesday nights Ian and Reni used to go to my club, the Playpen.I ran it with a guy called Paul Clements, who was also involved with the Hangout. That Tuesday is still running to this day, incidentally. I knew of Ian vaguely from the wider clubbing scene – Devilles on a Friday night, in particular, because he was always there. But I got to know him properly through the Playpen, and also through a close friend of mine called Janice, who used to go out with his brother, Dave. Janice used to work in the Paperchase shop in town, and she also introduced me to a guy who sold records there called Pete Garner. Pete was mad about the New York Dolls, and he was the fifth member of the Stone Roses.

The myth about the early Stone Roses was that they were a Goth band. They were never a Goth band! Pete had long black hair,€œ that’s all and he wore paisley shirts ala 60s garage punk. A very striking-looking and stylish guy. He was into rock ‘n’ roll, the Dolls, Richard Hell, Johnny Thunders, etc.  In fact, I remember in the early days that the Roses use to cover ‘œOpen My Eyes’, by the Nazz, as well as other 60s tunes. Anyway, Pete knew Morrissey – the Dolls connection, of course and he was a key figure in the fledgling Manchester music scene at that time.

PK: And so you started DJ-ing for them

DB: The story of my becoming their DJ is an interesting one.  It begins proper at a show that was just before my time as their DJ, and it needs to be documented here because it’s important. It was 1985, and this particular gig was at Manchester’s International club  before ‘œSally Cinnamon’ came out, if I remember correctly. Anyway, it was the five-piece Stone Roses, the Pete Garner line-up.  There were about 250 people at the International that night, I’d say , certainly no more. I stayed at the bar, at the edge of the dancefloor, a good 25 yards or so from the stage. And I’ll always remember Ian getting off the stage and coming across to the dancefloor towards me; it seemed like he was singing to me, all that way from the stage. Amazing stuff! It was one of those gigs  I felt excitement, I felt arrogance, balls and rock ‘n’ roll. Something special was happening. It felt like it was the future.

I was bowled over by it, as you can probably tell. So, I went straight up to their manager after the show and I said, œListen, I’m a DJ at Legends and other places, and I’d love to put your boys on.’ He told me to fuck off! Ha! That’s the story.

But straight away after that, the band themselves approached me and I started from there, doing every gig in and around Manchester.

PK: So you could see it burgeoning right from the beginning? 

DB: Oh, yeah. Definitely. And this is ages before the album came out. Everyone says that it was an amazing debut album, rightly so, but what they don’t realise is that it was years in the making. That first experience of the Stone Roses changed my outlook completely as regards to music and DJ-ing,€œ I heard something completely fresh, and it was something I wanted to be involved with.

PK: Which brings me back to your work as a DJ in the clubs, and the development of the Manchester scene at this time. That mid- to late 80s thing was primarily an Indie-jangly sound, wasn’t it? What was interesting was that you not only mixed 60s music with it, but you played a particular kind of 60s music. For me, it’s a mix that is quintessentially Manchester or ”˜Madchester’. How did that come about?  

DB: Me and two guys called Paul Clements and Derek Goodwin used to go to the Ritz on a Monday- Manchester’s big alternative night. And we eventually decided that we didn’t like it. We thought it was stale and we wanted something fresh and different. One or more of us had recently bought the Nuggets and Pebbles back catalogues, and we loved the tunes. Listening to that stuff, I knew it was better than what was being played at the time.  So Paul and I started the Playpen. We shunned the standard alternative club music; instead, we mixed that 60s garage stuff with the cooler indie music of the day. REM were a big part of that, actually ”“ no one played them in those days. So we played REM and a variety of other new American bands, all the emergent Manchester and ‘œMadchester’ sounds, and mixed them with the Stooges, Sonics, Chocolate Watch Band, Love, the Seeds, etc.

PK: So, the key ‘Madchester’ clubs were…?

DB: The Playpen/42nd St and the Hangout. They were massively important, but of course all you ever hear about these days is the Hacienda. The thing is that the people who were on the scene knew how important these clubs were, but nobody else has ever really had the chance to read about them. The Tuesday night at the Playpen, which we called ‘Psychedelic Jungle’ in the early days, and then ‘The Scene with the Built-In Trip’ later on, was a driving force. It was definitive, and I loved doing it. I also enjoyed doing the Friday at 42st, which was called ‘œFreaky Dancin” – that got big, too.The Hangout, which opened at Isadora’s in Hanging Ditch in 1989, was a combination of the two, and has since been described as the ultimate’ Madchester’ club.

PK: So what about the Hangout then? There’s been a reunion and there’s another one in the pipeline. The people that went there,  myself included ”“ absolutely adored it. For you as DJ, what was so special about the place? 

DB: It was actually more than the ultimate ‘Madchester’ club, if I really think about it. It was ‘œMadchester’ but better. If any one club occupies a special place in my heart, it’s the Hangout.

I ran it with an incredible guy called Gino Brandilani, who’s worth a biography in his own right, he’s another key figure who made so much happen. He’s doing the reunions now, along with myself, and Paul Clements and Derek Goodwin. We were very 60s-centric at the Hangout but I thought it was a kind of progression, mixing past and present. It was radical. The beauty of it was finding gems, playing them, and people thinking that they were new records.

The thing I really noticed was that you mixed records together like no other DJ on the scene. And what it did for me was to completely re-contextualise the music what you did, in effect, was have two different eras playing simultaneously. Can you talk about that?

Well, I’ll give you an example: my mixing, say, the Rolling Stones and the Stone Roses into each other two eras of music side by side.  It was more than that, though; it was two incredible eras of music bleeding into one another THAT was the excitement of the place, that’s what made it different. And that’s what you reacted to when you told me you’d never heard anyone do that before or since. I wanted to give the music a unique dynamic.  And judging from your reaction all these years later, it seemed to have the desired effect!

There was also the fact that the Hangout was the first club, courtesy of Paul and Derek, to have a psychedelic light show that really made you feel you were stepping into another time. It was the sexiest club I’ve ever been part of; and it certainly wasn’t Baggy. But then again, you see, everything ‘Madchester’ ”“ including the style element ”“ gets lumped in with the Hacienda and its various connotations.

PK: So why has your obviously important contribution to the Manchester scene been marginalised?

DB: The people who’ve written the histories have their own agendas, of course. I don’t mind that so much because I can’t do anything about it. But I DO want the truth to be told. It’s crucial to know about the context ”“ the scene from which the great Manchester bands emerged. This is because it was a two way thing, symbiotic, if you like ”“ they influenced the scene, and the scene influenced them. Profoundly. This is especially important, of course, with the up and coming Stone Roses reunion.

The truth is I happened to be the DJ playing this music at this time. I’ve got a lot of stories to tell, and this part of a wider narrative on this subject that we’re looking at developing, isn’t it, Phil?


Isadora’s the Hangout Facebook Group Page:!/groups/42842303639/


Isadora’s the Hangout Reunion Facebook Event Page:!/events/219581778131808/






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40 comments on “DJ Dave Booth- an interview with one of the key Manchester DJs”

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  1. Whilst I’m best known for what I did in Liverpool, my roots are not dis-similar to Dave’s . When not Dj-ing I would go to Wigan Pier on a Wednesday and often to DeVille’s on a Saturday and sometimes Berlin and Legends . Most of this is very hazy being so long ago and the fact that wiz and pints of red witch were an integral part of a night out.One thing I do remember is going to the Hac when it first opened and thinking how commercial it was . I think the next time I went was to see The Cramps play . That ‘other’ side of Manchester was very vibrant back in the day and is far too often ignored . Good to see this piece and Dave getting credit where it’s due .

  2. Wholly agree with Andy – Without disrespecting anyone else, the same names tend to get mentioned a lot with regard to Manchester clubs and music of the Hacienda/Madchester era and Dave Booth never seems to get the credit he deserves. There were a lot of clubs in Manchester Pre-87/88 playing all kinds of music and a lot of the people who went on to do things in music post-88, went to hear Dave and the other people he mentions too at those venues. Really good to see Dave getting some recognition.

    • Dave Booth was a hero to me, as a student – introduced me to so much music that I just didn’t know: from The Pixies to Double Dee and Steinski, as well as all the local bands. So true that there is not enough credit given to that whole side of the “Madchester” period.

  3. The myth makers of Manchester told and sold their own stories which became the official histories precisely because they were already embedded media darlings and until recently all the other stories were hidden; in Haslam’s Manchester book there is scant mention of clubs like the Gallery which were so important in the city, and no mention of the Playpen/42nd Street or the Banshee, and many other great music venues. This is being redressed now as the people who made the history reconnect via the internet and tell their stories. Dave Booth rocked the city with a diverse selection of music and broke a lot of new bands and genres in the city.

    • No-one owns history. 90% of what’s in my Manchester book was previously hidden so I’m all for digging up the real stories. There are millions more stories to tell, and the more the merrier.

      Just to clarify David (Moss), the Gallery gets two pages early in the book and later on is described as “an exemplar of Manchester’s popular culture”. The Playpen/4nd Street gets mentions too, including specifically Dave Booth’s Tuesday night there, which I remember well and used to go to as often as I could. Best thing Dave (booth) ever did I think.

      So, happy for you to slag me off for things I’ve done but I didn’t ignore the Gallery and the Playpen! And there are lots of other great music venues that deserve to be better remembered, as you say.

  4. In fact all the times in garlands and we have been 24 hour party peeps …. His choice of tunes and mixing … Actually takes the p … Really really …. Dj top 100 … They sell magazines … Ive danced … Watched him as he scratches his nose cus he knows …. Listen to this … Here it comes …. Voila …. Dave … Booth … Unberfuckinleavable …

  5. Great interview, as an avid Hangout attendee during 89/90 Dave Booth shaped my musical interests and tastes, introducing me to lesser known stuff from the sixties whilst playing the Manchester stuff we all wanted to hear – great to see him getting credit for the part he has played.
    Since then, I’ve always based my interpretation of whether a club night is any good by way of comparing it with the Hangout and they all seem to fall short.
    The reunion night in December was excellent, here’s hoping the next one on 23rd March will be just as good.

  6. Fab article Dave, i spent many a night in the Playpen & Legends bopping away to your sounds, great times, its great to see you getting the recognition you deserve, you were certainly one of my huge influences as a dj starting out all those years ago. Thank you!

  7. I’m to young to remember the clubbing scene in the 80’s, 90’s but was brought up on the music. Wish i could of gone to these clubs they sound amazing, good crowd with a good vibe.
    I have been a garlands regular for the past ten years which is also a place which has something special about it. Dave is Garlands, i’ve never none another dj who know’s exactly what track to play and when. I’ve Known Dave for many years and seen him play hundreds of times and not once have i seen the dance floor empty.
    I have a little smile to myself most weekends when everyone in the main room is still giving it the beans until the last record is played.
    Never seen a DJ be able to work a crowd in that way…

    One word,


  8. I started ‘real’ clubbing quite late in life at the tender age of 34! In 1998, Dave was the first DJ I heard play in a ‘proper’ club, Garlands.

    To say that night changed my life is a massive understatement.

    Back then, there was just the one room and, to use the old cliche, he would always ‘take us on a journey’! It was a seamless transition through the night from funky vocal to trance and hard house.

    He played a major role in the fact that I’ve worked in Ibiza since 2001. I’ve seen pretty much every DJ there is to see, but I would put Dave at the top of the list when it comes to being able to read a crowd and playing EXACTLY the right tune.

    I knew a little about his musical history, re Northern Soul, Stone Roses, Madchester etc, but enjoyed finding out some of the facts that weren’t so well known.

    To me, Boothy is a DJ for the music and what it does to people.

    Great article, and good to see he’s getting some recognition for what he’s brought to the music scene.

  9. Will there be a follow-up article?

    I hope so!

  10. Like many people in Manchester I’m bored of watching my culture re-written for personal gain by the ‘experts’.
    Dave Booth is a great example of this, just because he never played the media game doesn’t mean his contribution is to be left out of the books.
    The same goes for the great Greg Wilson and many other pioneering DJs who don’t get their credit that is due.
    These days even Mike Pickering seems to have been removed from the DJ narrative.
    Can we have our history back?

  11. Really interesting article.
    Dave Booth provided the soundtrack to some of the happiest times of my life. I travelled to clubs far and wide but non even came close to those nights in Garlands.

    Hoping Dave will reclaim his position at Heaton Park in the summer!

    • Great interview, took me right back to my first nightclub experience at Pips . I didn’t know Dave then and was totally unaware that he would provide the soundtrack to practically my whole life. My good friend Nick Greenwood (still the bravest man i’ve ever known) introduced me to Pips and i was addicted after my first night. My overriding memory is of the best looking girls i’d ever seen, straight off the cover of Roxy’s Viva album, i was in teenage heaven. My first dance in a club was to Kraftwerk’s The Model and i can remember Warm Leatherette sounding like the most futuristic thing i’d ever heard…from there i ventured onwards thru Cloud 9, the Banshee, Isadoras, Playpen, etc…everywhere i went , Dave was there tirelessly soundtracking our lives and turning us all onto new and old tunes, sometimes at the same time.What a great guy, with immaculate taste.Many thanks Mr Booth from the heart and no thanks from my poor liver , long may you adventure on the psychedelic wheels of steel…x

  12. a little bit of the story thats been neglected is dave’s adeptness at mixin 2 tunes together,now this is something connonplace in the world of dance music,but rarely if ever heard on an indie dance floor….. any hangout regular can not hear I Am The Ressurection without hearing it seemlessly change into satisfaction….2 records 25 years apart but welded perfectly together……the one i love most, literally was a jaw droppingly beautiful piece of dj craft…….it was at the 051 in liverpool and dave was playin Loaded and out of nowhere it became How Soon Is Now, i still remember how good it sounded vividly……it was moments like this that made lighting dave’s clubs so enjoyable…..on a more personal note dave soundtracked my first 2 or 3 years in manchester perfectly…..and he encouraged me and derek in the embryonic Headlights……cheers dave its been rockin’

  13. Curtis Randles

    I’ve had the pleasure of working with Dave a number of times and his modesty comes second only to his love of music. I knew nothing of the times discussed in this article. Most of our times chatting were spent discussing that all consuming love of his: Music.

    I would wait with eager excitement to hear what new records he would bring with him from the UK to Ibiza and he was much the same when listening to other DJs play. Always on the lookout for that one standout track that he knew would touch his audience.

    A more unassuming, down to earth, consumate entertainer and lover of music, you’d be hard pushed to find…

  14. I’ve seen Dave DJ in Ibiza many times and it has been a really special experience. I never knew he played such a key role in the whole Manchester/Madchester scene and it’s a shame he’s been pretty much airbrushed out of that history. Keep rocking Dave, peace and love.

  15. Dave Booth has been a legend for the past 15years in Liverpool and I always new he was big in Manchester but I’m amazed how far back he goes because he never mentions it. He always has time for you in the clubs, nights we have had in Garlands and Gbar over the past 14 years may never be beaten. Get that book wrote Dave !
    The man is a triple legend, I’m sure I speak for many clunkers in Liverpool..
    Sir Dave Booth we salute you.

  16. Dave is a legend. I’ve known him for years and he never boasts of his importance in clubbing in the North. He’s also huge in the Northern Soul scene. So much respect for the man!

  17. I got asked last year who influenced me musically, and Dave Booth was joint top with Dasilva, Moonboots and Fenton. well Dave started it all, i was 15 or 16, sneaking in the back door of clubs like Legends and Devilles, or just walking straight into 42nd street (cheers twinny). These men are my musical fathers, and without them I shudder to think where my musical tastes might have ended up.

    I could write an essay on my nights out at that age in MCR, Dave I salute you, first man I saw miz, and without doubt in my eyes someone who helped shape the manchester sound.

    You and Gino we’re also so friendly, always telling me what was playing. Legends, 42nd Street, Deveilles, Isadoras, so important to me at the time, and the memories are still with me.

  18. Great interview. This brought back a lot of memories as a regular these clubs back in the late 80s.

    I used to mither Dave on a regular basis on a Saturday night at Berlin (or was it called Asylum by then?); usually badgering him to play some The The. I remember one time he told me to check out the tune he was about to play. It was The Stooge’s ‘I Wanna Be Your Dog’. I’d never heard it before and it blew my cider addled teenage brain.

  19. Really educating story, saved your site for hopes to read a lot more!

  20. Hi, I also went to PiPs three times a week almost from its inception. I remember Dave before he was a DJ and I always found him to be a great guy. I worked with Steve Bracewell (Steve made a major contribution to the PiPs vibe and started Berlin…..Steve passed away in the early 80’s a sad loss or a true friend). All I knew about music, mixing, lighting I got from Steve and I remmeber playing the regular Roxy, Bowie, Cramps etc groupings with the different groups getting on the dance floor. I remeber trying to integrate the Punk folks in with the Bowie and Roxy folks…..:-) I left Manchester to work in the USA and missed Dave’s Dj…ing, but looks like he kept the faith! I missed the PiPs reunion as well……gutted.

  21. Dave booth! Crikey not heard that name for ages. Top bloke he used to give me a lifet back to stretford after DJing at Devilles, in return for buying him a chicken burger at KFC on the way back. good lad, always used to pester him for tunes, and he gave me some great pointers for music, well done Dave hope you’re doing well mate!

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  29. DJ Dave Booth- an interview with one of the key Manchester DJsv mulberry bags

  30. Fantastic article. never heard mr Booth’s dj sets. glad to be a part of such manchester history. heard on the vine that there’s soon to be a new club night at certain south manchechester surburban venue, look forward to that. dj’ Coops of the satellite club. devotee of all things good for Manchester.

  31. Remember the psychedelic wall & girls with maracas dancing non stop to sympathy for the devil woop woop , joyous to be alive etc . 6 months later we were in konspiracy miserable, waiting for a tune…

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