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Those you do see are predominantly from local businesses promoting local services. These adverts enable local businesses to get in front of their target audience — the local community. It is important that we continue to promote these adverts as our local businesses need as much support as possible during these challenging times. Originally from the St Andrews area - three of them met at nursery school in Newport - the five-piece band, all in their early twenties, have been ed by V2 Records.

They are currently recording their debut album with producers Clive Langer and Alan Winstanley, whose pedigree Dexys Midnight Runners, Madness, the Smiths will give you some idea of where Dogs Die are coming from. The band are now based in Glasgow, with the four l living together in some latterday Monkees scenario. Macintosh: ''We were in the flat one night playing Boggle, a kind of word game, and the four words all came out and they looked good. So we just put them together.

Macintosh: ''Not really. We know each other so well. We argue about dirty dishes and who's stolen whose pants. We've been together so long it doesn't really happen. Worrall: ''Over the past six months we've spent no more than a week in the house anyway. We've been everywhere, mostly staying in travel lodges on the motorway outskirts of some town after a gig. Macintosh: '' and she's loving it. We call her the wolf. So it would definitely be her. Even before we ran out of meat. Macintosh: ''For so long we were on the dole, and we were on the dole because we believed we were going to get a break and make a living out of the band.

And now we've got a wage, we're earning, we're recording an album with Langer and Winstanley. It's great. We've finally got an opportunity. Ten years of being in a band - it all works towards the big deal everyone talks about. I remember we used to talk about that when we were Now this is where it begins. Worrall: ''This is it for me: making the album. The songs are coming together the way we've been imagining them. Every day is great. That's always been the goal for MacFarlane. Or nearly always. It was madness, to be honest with you. It went to pot big time. Last year saw the release of their first, eponymously titled,.

MacFarlane: ''We're probably not that grim. We don't smile that much, but in general I'm a very happy person. And I'm a very, very optimistic songwriter. Maybe the rest of the guys keep me just miserable enough to be in a band called the Grim Northern Social. I'm quite proud that was the first single I bought - it's still a great record.

If you've got the passion, that's enough to get by. I know there's a lot of bitching in Glasgow between local bands but I think it's nonsense. I think everybody should be encouraging each other. It's hard enough to get Scottish music to make it without slagging each other off. The fight is actually against the Londoners.

Everyone says: ''Oh, you have to move to London to do this and that,'' but you know what? It's absolute nonsense. It's bullshit. It's not the case. I'm living proof. Snap the Imposters. Talk about showing off. For details of upcoming gigs visit www. Cue Neil Cameron's drummer joke: ''What's the similarity between a condom and a drummer? You know you should use one, but it really feels better without. Carr: ''It's fairly heavy-handed, I must say. Hoboken is where Frank Sinatra was born, and he's been my singing hero, I suppose. It's so blatantly obvious. Carr: ''I love guitar bands as much as anybody else but there are so many of them that it's hard to find any that are doing anything different.

Carr: ''I think it's a necessity. I just get bored of going to see bands who are so introverted. And I wouldn't say we're all extroverts all the time, but we try to make sure that when we're on the stage we try to do something that people will find amusing - or something that they'll get annoyed by or laugh at. Carr: ''I wouldn't have said this a week ago, but I had a dream about her. Christina Aguilera. I actually thought she was a wee bit manky but I had this strange dream about her - nothing dodgy.

I was just hanging about with her and she seemed like an awful nice girl. So she'd be my choice at the moment. Twynholm: ''There's a few. Cameron: ''I've got so much. I'm trying to narrow it down. Do you want seventies prog rock or really bad eighties pop? OK, Emerson, Lake and Palmer. Bought when I was Their poignant paean to pugilism The Champ, which will be on their debut album, scheduled for May. Very much in the sensitive-songwriter mould, he is a budding Nick Drake for the 21st century. He lives in Glasgow with his Brazilian wife, Anna, and when he isn't plucking his guitar he is a care worker with the blind.

Last year he released his acclaimed debut album, Chori's Bundle, toured with Arab Strap and played several solo concerts. I used to go by every day and wonder what it was and what went on in there. I didn't feel comfortable using my own name, it didn't seem right, so I picked on that. And it makes me sound like some kind of early seventies supergroup. So I taught myself to play the acoustic guitar.

I became aware of alternative tunings from listening to different records, and it made me look at the guitar in a different way. I would play for hours and hours and hours, and it just developed a momentum of its own. His father was a Scout leader and named him after the other Baden Powell, which is a little strange. He had a huge impact on me. Some of his music is mind-blowing. I'm not a depressed person, but there's always some sadness in my songs. I certainly had things on my mind when writing the songs, but it's not about depression.

It's about opening up my heart, I suppose. All I want to do for the next year is work on my songwriting, and write a better album than the last one. I'd also like to do different things - collaborate with different musicians. In five years' time I'd like to have a few albums behind me, and some recognition - and be living in South America, maybe. Free Harmony, a track from Chori's Bundle: not only a joyous and tuneful folky romp, but a rare example of a James Orr Complex song with some drums on it.

Stretching from the East Neuk to Japan and Chicago, the Fence Collective is an ever-expanding collection of like-minded oddballs: singers, bands and even the odd DJ centred on that most rock 'n' roll of towns, Anstruther. What else is Fence? It's a feeling.

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The beat goes on The last time Scotland had a music scene that was worth shouting about, Jim Kerr was wearing leggings. Two decades on, these are the bands who are taking the nation back from the wilderness