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George Roger Waters (born 6 September 1943 in Great Bookhammarker, Surrey) is an English rock musician. He is best known as the bass player and the main songwriter and lead singer in the English rock band Pink Floyd from 1964 to 1985. Roger outsang David Gilmour nearly 2 to 1 during the quintessential Floyd years 1971-1983. Following his split with Pink Floyd in 1985, Waters began a solo career, releasing three studio albums, one soundtrack, and staging one of the largest concerts ever, The Wall Concert in Berlin in 1990. In 2005 he released an opera, Ça Ira, and joined Pink Floyd at the Live 8 concert in London for their first public performance with Waters in 24 years.


Early years (1943–65)

Born in Great Bookhammarker, near Leatherheadmarker, Surreymarker, Waters grew up in Cambridgemarker. His father Eric Fletcher Waters fought in World War II and died in combat at Anzio in 1944, when Waters was only five months old. Waters referred or alluded to the loss of his father throughout his work, from "Corporal Clegg" (A Saucerful Of Secrets, 1968) and "Free Four" (Obscured By Clouds, 1972) to the sombre "When the Tigers Broke Free", first used in the movie version of The Wall (1982), and "The Fletcher Memorial Home" (The Final Cut, 1983).

Waters and Syd Barrett attended the Morley Memorial Junior School on Blinco Grove, Cambridge, and later both attended the Cambridgeshire High School for Boysmarker (now Hills Road Sixth Form Collegemarker), while fellow band member David Gilmour attended The Perse Schoolmarker in the same road. He met Nick Mason and Richard Wright while attending the Regent Street Polytechnicmarker school of architecture. He was a keen sportsman and was fond of swimming in the River Cammarker at Grantchester Meadows. At 15 he was chair of YCND in Cambridge.

Pink Floyd years (1965–83)

In 1965, Roger Waters co-founded Pink Floyd along with Syd Barrett, Richard Wright and Nick Mason. Although Barrett initially did most of the songwriting for the band, Waters wrote the song "Take Up Thy Stethoscope and Walk" on their debut LP, The Piper at the Gates of Dawn. The album was a critical success and positioned the band for stardom. Barrett's deteriorating mental health led to increasingly erratic behaviour, rendering him unable to continue in his capacity as Pink Floyd's lead singer and guitarist. Waters attempted to coerce his friend into psychiatric treatment; this proved unhelpful, and the band approached David Gilmour to replace Barrett at the end of 1967. Even the band's former managers felt that Pink Floyd would not be able to sustain its initial success without Barrett. Filling the void left by Barrett's departure, Waters began to chart Pink Floyd's new artistic direction. The lineup with Gilmour and Waters eventually brought Pink Floyd to prominence, producing a series of albums in the 1970s that remain among the most critically acclaimed and best-selling records of all time.

In 1970, Waters collaborated with British composer Ron Geesin, who co-wrote Pink Floyd's title suite from Atom Heart Mother, on a soundtrack album, Music from "The Body", which consisted mostly of instrumentals interspersed with songs composed by Waters. Within Pink Floyd, Waters became the main lyrical contributor, exerting progressively more creative control over the band: he produced thematic ideas that became the impetus for concept albums such as The Dark Side of the Moon and Wish You Were Here, for which he wrote all of the lyrics and some of the music. After this, Waters became the primary songwriter, composing Animals and The Wall largely by himself (though continuing to collaborate with Gilmour on a few tracks).

Initially, Waters' bandmates were happy to allow him to write the band's lyrics and guide its conceptual direction while they shared the opportunity to contribute musical ideas. However, this give-and-take relationship began to dissolve: a consequence of the band's collective ennui, according to Waters. Songwriting credits were a source of contention in these years; Gilmour has noted that his contributions to tracks like "Another Brick in the Wall, Part II", with its guitar solo, were not always noted in the album credits. Nick Mason addresses the band infighting in his memoir, Inside Out: A Personal History of Pink Floyd, characterizing Waters as egomaniacal at times. While recording The Wall, Waters decided to fire Wright, after Wright's personal problems began to affect the album production. Wright stayed with the band as a paid session musician while Waters led the band through a complete performance of the album on every night of the brief tour that followed, for which Gilmour acted as musical director. Oddly, Wright's firing and position as a paid session musician meant he was the only one of the band to realize a profit from the tour - since all bills for the expensive tour were paid by the three remaining 'members'.

In 1983, the last Waters–Gilmour–Mason collaboration, The Final Cut, was released. The sleeve notes describe it as being a piece "by Roger Waters" that was "performed by Pink Floyd". Gilmour unsuccessfully tried to delay production on the album until he could author more material; Waters refused, and in 1985, he proclaimed that the band had dissolved due to irreconcilable differences. The ensuing battle between Waters and Gilmour over the latter's intention to continue to use the name Pink Floyd descended into threatened lawsuits and public bickering in the press. Waters claimed that, as the original band consisted of himself, Syd Barrett, Nick Mason and Richard Wright, Gilmour could not reasonably use the name Pink Floyd now that it was without three of its founding members. Another of Waters' arguments was that he had written almost all of the band's lyrics and a great part of the music after Barrett's departure.

Early solo years (1984–2005)

Following the release of The Final Cut, Waters embarked on a solo career producing three concept albums, and a movie soundtrack which did not garner impressive sales. His solo work has managed critical acclaim and even some comparison to previous work with Pink Floyd. His first solo album, 1984's The Pros and Cons of Hitch Hiking, was a project about a man's dreams across one night. The list of musicians helping Waters during recording included guitarist Eric Clapton and jazz saxophonist David Sanborn. Conceived around the same time as The Wall, the concept was shown and demos played to the Pink Floyd members, but they chose to proceed with The Wall over The Pros and Cons of Hitch Hiking, rejecting the latter as "too personal". Gilmour was later to claim that this was not as obvious a task as might first seem, as, in his opinion, both demos were "unlistenable" and "sounded exactly alike." Longtime Pink Floyd engineer Nick Griffiths, however, says otherwise: "They were seriously rough, but the songs were there." The album, accompanied by Gerald Scarfe artwork that some claimed was sexist, received mixed reviews, with Kurt Loder describing Pros And Cons Of Hitch Hiking in Rolling Stone as a "strangely static, faintly hideous record." On the other end of the spectrum, Mike DeGagne of Allmusic praised the album for its "ingenious symbolism and his brilliant use of stream of consciousness within a subconscious realm", rating it four out of five stars.

He began touring the new album, aided by guitarist Eric Clapton, and featuring a set design by Mark Fisher of Fisher Park and lighting design by Mark Brickman. With a new band, new material, and a selection of Pink Floyd favourites, Waters débuted his tour in Stockholmmarker on 16 June 1984. The lure of a somewhat anonymous rock star however was no match for that of Pink Floyd. Some venues were cancelled, and Waters was irritated by the audiences, who would often react more positively to Clapton than he wished. The Clapton collaboration cost Waters an estimated $400,000, but despite the lukewarm reception to his new album Waters went to the US in 1985 with the Pros and Cons Plus Some Old Pink Floyd Stuff — North America Tour 1985.

In 1986, Waters contributed songs and a score to the soundtrack of the movie When the Wind Blows, based on the Raymond Briggs book of the same name. His backing band, featuring Paul Carrack, was credited as The Bleeding Heart Band. Waters' then legal wranglings with Gilmour over the Pink Floyd brand are alluded to on the soundtrack album's "Towers of Faith", where the vocal transforms from "This land is my land", to "This sand is my sand", to "This band is my band". The following year he released another album, Radio K.A.O.S., a concept album based around a mute man named Billy who can hear radio waves in his head. Billy learns to communicate with a radio DJ, and angry at the state of the world simulates a fake nuclear attack. Waters followed the release with a supporting tour, also in 1987. The album did not garner the sales he had achieved in Pink Floyd. Years later, Waters himself would express dissatisfaction at the album, expressing distaste for the production, and particularly regretting his decision to trim the album from a double to a single.

On 9 November 1989 the Berlin Wallmarker fell, and on 21 July 1990 Waters staged The Wall - Live in Berlin, a benefit concert at Potsdamer Platzmarker. An invited group of musicians included Joni Mitchell, Van Morrison, Cyndi Lauper, and Sinead O'Connor. Waters also used an East German symphony orchestra and choir, a Sovietmarker marching band, and a pair of helicopters from the US 7th Airborne Command and Control Squadron. Designed by Mark Fisher of Fisher Park, an wall was built across the set and Scarfe's inflatable puppets were recreated on an enlarged scale. Gilmour, Mason, and Wright, were not invited. The concert was intended to raise funds for a recently formed UK-registered charity founded by the late Leonard Cheshire, the Memorial Fund for Disaster Relief. (The charity's name was changed to the World Memorial Fund for Disaster Relief in 1992, before it ceased operating in 1995).

In 1990 Waters appointed Mark Fenwick as his new manager, and left EMI, signing instead a worldwide deal with Columbia. He divorced his second wife, Carolyne Christie, and also released Amused to Death. Although some of the ideas on the album date back to the late 1980s, Amused to Death is heavily influenced by events such as the Tiananmen Square protests of 1989marker, and the Gulf War. The album is mostly a critique of the notion of war becoming a subject of entertainment, particularly on television. Pat Leonard, who had also worked on A Momentary Lapse co-produced the album. Ezrin was also referenced, with the line "Each man has his price, Bob, and yours was pretty low" on "Too Much Rope".

The title was derived from the book Amusing Ourselves to Death by Neil Postman. It is Waters' most critically acclaimed solo recording, with music critics comparing it to later Pink Floyd work, such as The Wall. Waters himself describes the record as the third in a thematically-linked trilogy, after Dark Side Of The Moon and The Wall. The album had one hit, "What God Wants, Pt. 1" which hit #4 on Mainstream Rock charts. Jeff Beck played lead guitar on many of the album's tracks, which were recorded with a rotating cast of backup musicians. There was no tour in support of this record, although Waters would later perform several songs from this record nearly eight years later on his In the Flesh tours.

In 1999 Waters embarked on the In the Flesh tour which saw him performing some of his most famous work, both solo and Pink Floyd material. The tour was a success in the US, and after Waters had booked mostly smaller venues (after the let-down in attendance from his 1987 tour), tickets sold so well that most of the concerts had to be upgraded to larger venues. With Gilmour's Pink Floyd retiring after 1994, and many Floyd albums selling at the pace of Beatles records, Waters was in great demand. The tour eventually stretched across the world. Tickets were at such high demand, that the tour had to be spanned over three years. Almost every show was sold out with some venues garnering more sales than Pink Floyd shows of early touring years. One concert was released on CD and DVD, named In the Flesh Live, after the tour. During this tour he played two new songs from his next solo album, "Flickering Flame" and "Each Small Candle", as the final encore to the show. In June 2002 Waters played the Glastonbury Festivalmarker performing many classic Pink Floyd songs.

Waters performing live in 2006
Waters left the UK shortly after the passing of the Hunting Act 2004, denouncing it as "one of the most divisive pieces of legislation we've ever had in Great Britain". He moved to Long Islandmarker in New Yorkmarker with his new girlfriend Laurie Durning. Miramax announced in mid-2004 that a production of The Wall was to appear on Broadwaymarker with Waters playing a prominent part in its production. Reports stated that the musical contained not only the original tracks from "The Wall", but also songs from Dark Side of the Moon, Wish You Were Here and other Pink Floyd albums, as well as new material. On the night of 1 May 2004, the overture for Ça Ira was pre-premièred on occasion of the Welcome Europe celebrations in the accession country of Maltamarker, performed over Grand Harbour in Vallettamarker and illuminated by light artist Gert Hof.

In September 2004, Waters released two new tracks on the Internet, "To Kill The Child" and "Leaving Beirut." Both of these tracks were inspired by the 2003 invasion of Iraq. Waters, who currently resides in the U.S., has said that the songs were written immediately after the start of the war, but he delayed releasing them until just before the 2004 presidential election. The lyrics to "Leaving Beirut" contain strong attacks on U.S. President George W. Bush and British Prime Minister Tony Blair. After the 2004 Indian Ocean Earthquakemarker and subsequent tsunami disaster, Waters performed "Wish You Were Here" with Eric Clapton during a benefit concert on the American network NBC.

Later solo years (since 2005)

In February 2005, it was announced on Roger Waters' website that his opera, Ça Ira, had been completed after 16 years of work. It was released as a CD/DVD set by Sony Classical on 27 September 2005 with Baritone Bryn Terfel, soprano Ying Huang and tenor Paul Groves. The original libretto was written in French by the late Étienne Roda-Gil, who set the opera during the early French Revolution. From 1997 Waters rewrote the libretto in English.

Ça Ira went to the top of the classical music charts, and Waters appeared on television to discuss the album, but the interviews were mostly taken up by conversation about his relationship with Pink Floyd. Waters however was nonplussed about this, a sign that Mark Blake believes to be "a testament to his mellower old age or twenty years of dedicated psychotherapy." In 2003 Waters had hinted at another solo album, but as of 2009 this has not yet appeared. He did however release a download-only single in March 2007, titled "Hello ", from the soundtrack to the film The Last Mimzy. At about the same time, the New York Daily News printed a story claiming that the band would reunite at one of the planned Live Earth concerts that year. Gilmour denied that Pink Floyd would appear, but Waters agreed to perform at the US concert in New Jerseymarker.

On 2 July 2005 Waters and Pink Floyd reunited for a performance at the Live 8 concert. They played a four-song, 23-minute set, including "Speak to Me/Breathe"/"Breathe ", "Money", "Wish You Were Here", and "Comfortably Numb". Waters remarked shortly after Live 8 to the Associated Press that, while the experience of playing as Pink Floyd again was positive, the chances of a bona fide reunion would be "slight", considering his and Gilmour's continuing musical and ideological differences. During an interview with Rolling Stone, Waters further denied the possibility of a future Pink Floyd tour, saying "I didn't mind rolling over for one day, but I couldn't roll over for a whole fucking tour." He has since stated on a radio interview that he would be interested in the possibility of recording a new album with the rest of Pink Floyd as long as he had creative control. However, Gilmour has said on several occasions that he is retired from extensive touring, shedding more doubt on the possibility of a Pink Floyd reunion tour.

However, more recently, Waters has become more open to the idea of a Pink Floyd reunion tour, stating during the BBC documentary "Which One's Pink", "It was really cool, I'd like to do more of it", and at the end of the program, stated "I don't think it will happen but I'd like ... well, you can ask David when you speak to him."

Waters is known to be working on two new solo albums; one has the working title of Heartland. Two new songs that might appear on this album have been released on Flickering Flame: The Solo Years Vol. 1: "Each Small Candle" and "Flickering Flame". The other of the two albums deals with the theme of love, much in the vein of Pros and Cons. A work-in-progress, which may appear on this album and was dubbed "Woman" by bootleggers, was heard during the sound checks for the In the Flesh tour. However, in a recent telephone interview, he confirmed that the release of his next project has been delayed due to not having a concept to draw all the individual songs together into one piece.

Solid state laser system designed by Marc Brickman that depicted Dark Side of the Moon album art, used on Waters' latest tour

Roger Waters toured Europe and North America during 2006 for his The Dark Side of the Moon Live Tour. As part of his performance he played a complete run-through of the 1973 Pink Floyd classic, The Dark Side of the Moon, as the second half of the show. The first half was a mix of Floyd classics and Waters' solo material. Elaborate staging designed by Marc Brickman, complete with projections, and a full, 360 degree quadrophonic sound system were used. This new Waters' solo tour is expected to be as successful as his previous In the Flesh tour. His former Pink Floyd bandmate, Nick Mason, joined Waters on some of the tour dates. Richard Wright was invited to participate on the tour as well but he declined the offer to work on solo projects. There was also a 2007 leg of the Tour, starting in January in Australia, followed by New Zealand and going through Asia, Europe, South America, and finally North America in June.

Syd Barrett, who died on 7 July 2006, remained an emotional subject for most of his friends and former colleagues. Waters said in interviews before Barrett's death that it would be difficult and inappropriate for him to try to insert himself back into his old friend's life.

Mason began patching their relationship in 2002. After speaking to Mason and Bob Geldof about a possible Pink Floyd reunion at Live 8, Waters contacted Gilmour by phone and e-mail, and it appears that they have buried the hatchet since the concert and now communicate on a friendly basis. Waters had made overtures to Wright, as well, before Wright's death on 15 September 2008. Following this Waters stated on his website: "Rick's ear for harmonic progression was our bedrock. I am very grateful for the opportunity that Live 8 afforded me to engage with him, and David and Nick that one last time. I wish there had been more."

Roger Waters
In March 2007 the science fiction film The Last Mimzy was released featuring a new exclusive song, "Hello (I love you)", which played over the end credits.Waters described it as "a song that captures the themes of the movie, the clash between humanity's best and worst instincts, and how a child's innocence can win the day."

On 7 July 2007, Waters played at the American leg of the Live Earth concert, an international multi-venue concert aimed to raise awareness about global climate change, featuring the Trentonmarker Youth Choir and his trademark inflatable pig. Waters has also recently become a spokesperson for Millennium Promise, a non-profit organisation that helps fight extreme poverty and malaria, and wrote a commentary for CNN's website on 11 June 2007 about the topic. After wrapping up a performance at the Coachella Festivalmarker in April, Waters continued his The Dark Side of the Moon Live tour in 2008.

Waters was to be among the headlining artists performing at Live Earth 2008 in Mumbai, India on 7 December 2008. This concert was cancelled in light of the terrorist attacks in Mumbai throughout November 2008.

It has recently been confirmed by Roger's manager, Mark Fenwick, that Roger is "considering" touring The Wall in 2010 and 2011, though there is yet to be a concrete answer on the matter.

Views and advocacy

Waters is a supporter of the Countryside Alliance and has played concerts to raise funds for the organisation.

A strong supporter of fox hunting, Waters claimed he left Britain due to the Hunting Act 2004:

“I’ve become disenchanted with the political and philosophical atmosphere in England.
It’s so mealy-mouthed.
I’m lucky enough to have the freedom to live where I want because I’ve made a few quid.
The anti-hunting bill was enough for me to leave England.
I did what I could, I did a concert and one or two articles, but it made me feel ashamed to be English.
I was in Hyde Park for both the Countryside Alliance marches.
There were hundreds of thousands of us there.
Good, honest English people.
That’s one of the most divisive pieces of legislation we’ve ever had in Great Britain.
It was disgusting.”

Hits and awards

Waters' solo singles have seen little chart activity; "What God Wants, Pt. 1" reached #35 in the UK in September 1992. His first major solo album, The Pros and Cons of Hitch Hiking, has been certified Gold by the RIAA, and his opera Ça Ira reached #1 on both the UK and U.S. Classical Charts. Waters has also been inducted into the U.S. and UK Rock and Roll Hall of Fame as a member of Pink Floyd, and received a "Media Event of the Year" award for mounting The Wall Live in Berlin. In February 2009 he received a "Cinema for Peace" award for The Wall.

Equipment and instruments

Though Waters does not talk a lot about the musical equipment he uses in his tours and during his recordings, it is known that when he first started playing with Pink Floyd he used a Höfner bass, quickly replacing that with a Rickenbacker 4001S bass guitar. In the early 1970s, he switched to a Fender Precision Bass. He often plays with a pick, but is also known to play fingerstyle occasionally. He also uses RotoSound Jazz Bass 77 bass guitar strings. Throughout his career, he has used WEM, Hiwatt and Ashdown amplifiers. He is known to use delay, tremolo, chorus effect and phaser effects in his music.

While usually credited only as a bass guitarist and vocalist, Waters is also known to play electric guitar (as he did on Wish You Were Here and Animals, where he played rhythm guitar on tracks "Shine On You Crazy Diamond" part 9 and "Sheep") as well as add synthesizer and tape effects, both to Pink Floyd and his solo works. He also plays acoustic guitar frequently during his live tours, mostly on tracks from The Final Cut and on the track "Mother".

The following is a list of equipment Waters either has used on his solo or Pink Floyd recordings, as well as on tours.

Bass guitars

  • Höfner bass guitar. His first bass.
  • Rickenbacker RM-1999 (also known as 4001S). Fireglo with rosewood fretboard. Used between 1966-1969. Lost in 1970 after equipment van was stolen in New Orleans, and everything was subsequently recovered except the guitars and basses.
  • Fender Precision Bass. Waters was first seen in 1968 with a Precision. After 1970 he has rarely used any other bass guitars.
    • Sunburst with rosewood fretboard and brown tortoise pickguard. First seen in September 1968. Also used in the early 70's. Pickup cover and thumbrest (below pickups) attached.
    • White with brown tortoise pickguard and rosewood fretboard. Appears on back cover of Ummagumma 1969. Seen used at the KQED TV recording April 1970 as well as several photographs from 1969. Stolen along with Rickenbacker after equipment van heist in 1970
    • Multi-coloured jazz bass with rosewood fretboard. Actual colours of bass are unknown since only black and white footage/photos exist. This is a WWII German camouflage pattern. Used extremely rarely in 1969.
    • Black with rosewood fretboard. Seen in some early performances.
    • Black with white pickguard, maple fretboard. First seen at a concert in Hyde park in July 1970, this guitar was used on very few occasions before April 1972 when it became his de facto only guitar on stage. Circa 1976 Phil Taylor (David Gilmour's guitar technician) replaced the white pickguard with a black, something clearly visible on In the Flesh and The Wall tours. During the Wall sessions and tour Waters had three of them.
    • Sunburst with maple fretboard and gold anodized pickguard. Used during the Dark Side of the Moon recordings.
    • Black with maple fretboard and black pickguard. His main bass guitars during the 1980s solo album and tours.
Waters currently uses Samson wireless systems with his basses.
  • Black with maple fretboard "Charvel" Precision style - currently used on Live 8, The Dark Side Of The Moon Live 2006-2008


  • CBS Fender Stratocaster. Black with white pickguard, maple fretboard.
  • CBS Fender Stratocaster. Black with maple fretboard. Used on the 1977 tour.
  • Fender Stratocaster. Black with white pickguard and maple fretboard. Used on The Wall recording sessions.
  • Ovation Legend acoustic/electric guitar. Used on the 1977 tour.
  • Ovation Legend 1619-4 acoustic guitar. Used on The Wall recording sessions and tour. Also used on The Pros & Cons of Hitch Hiking Tour.
  • Ovation Classical 1613 acoustic guitar. Used on The Wall tour.
  • Washburn electric-acoustic guitar. Blue. Used on Radio K.A.O.S. tour. and The Wall Live in Berlin.
  • Gibson Les Paul guitar. Black. Used on Radio K.A.O.S. tour.
  • Unknown Fender Telecaster copy. Black, with three control knobs. Used exclusively at The Wall Live in Berlin, on "Hey You".
  • Martin 000-28EC acoustic guitar. Used on In the Flesh tour.
  • Martin 000-28ECHF Bellezza Nera acoustic guitar. Used on Dark Side of the Moon Live tour.
  • Washburn RR300 electric guitar (hi-strung). Sunburst. Used on In the Flesh tour.
  • Fender Eric Clapton Signature Stratocaster. Torino Red with white pickguard. Used on In the Flesh tour.
  • Fender Stratocaster. All black. Used on 2002 In the Flesh tour.

Solo discography

For his work with Pink Floyd, see Pink Floyd discography between 1967 and 1983


Year Album UK Albums Chart
1970 Music from The Body (with Ron Geesin)
1984 The Pros and Cons of Hitch Hiking 13
1986 When the Wind Blows (various artists soundtrack)
1987 Radio K.A.O.S. 25
1990 The Wall - Live in Berlin 27
1992 Amused to Death 8
2000 In the Flesh - Live 170
2002 Flickering Flame: The Solo Years Volume 1
2005 Ça Ira 1 (UK Classical Chart)
"–" denotes a release that did not chart.


Year Single UK Singles Chart Album
1984 "5:01am " 76 The Pros and Cons of Hitch Hiking
1984 "5:06am "
1987 "Radio Waves" 75 Radio K.A.O.S.
1987 "The Tide Is Turning " 54
1988 "Sunset Strip"
1988 "Who Needs Information"
1990 "Another Brick in the Wall "(with Cyndi Lauper) 82 The Wall - Live in Berlin
1990 "The Tide Is Turning"(with Joni Mitchell, Cyndi Lauper,

Bryan Adams, Van Morrison and Paul Carrack)
1992 "What God Wants Part One" 35 Amused to Death
1992 "The Bravery Of Being Out of Range"
1993 "Three Wishes"
2004 "To Kill the Child / Leaving Beirut"
2007 "Hello "
"–" denotes a release that did not chart.


  1. Glenn Povey and Richard Ashton interview with Gilmour, Brain Damage, February 1988
  2. Schaffner, Nicholas, A Saucerful of Secrets: The Pink Floyd Odyssey, First Edition, 1991, p.224
  3. Allmusic
  4. Rock Sets: the astonishing art of rock concert design: the works of Fisher Park / Sutherland Lyall. London: Thames and Hudson, 1992
  5. Scaggs, Austin (11 August 2005). "Q&A", Rolling Stone issue 980
  7. Waters: Something can be done about extreme poverty -
  8. Portishead, Johnson, Waters To Headline Coachella
  9. [1]
  10. [2]
  11. Paul Sexton Sunday Times, 4 September 2005.
  12. Pulse & Spirit, February 2009
  13. Fitch, Vernon: The Pink Floyd Encyclopedia (3rd Edition) 2005
  14. Mason, Nick: Inside Out - A Personal History of Pink Floyd 2004
  15. Fitch, Vernon and Mahon, Richard: Comfortably Numb - The Wall 1978-1981 2006


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