other titles...

See also...

Canned Pineapple

Canned Pineapple ep

super limited orange 7" ep (250 only) - £11.99
This four-song EP is the perfect showcase of the band’s precious gift of being able to combine Teenage Fanclub style, heart-breakingly gorgeous melodies w...
the libertines

Up The Bracket (20th Anniversary Edition)

limited red 2lp including Live At The 100 Club - 1 per customer - £27.99 | Buy
2lp including Live At The 100 Club - £23.99 | Buy

2cd including Live At The 100 Club - £11.99 | Buy

limited super deluxe 2lp + 2 x 7" + 2cd + dvd + cassette + 60pp book - £127.99 | Buy
this seminal post-britpop record turns 20 like an absolute champ (with a luxury, remastered reissue).


limited deluxe silver 2lp - £23.99 | Buy
Owners Club EP
  1. Double Diamond
  2. Evil Twin
  3. Village Green

Owners Club

Owners Club EP

Goo Records
  • black 7"

    Released: 6th Oct 2023


Clashing jangle with garage guitars, these Dorking lads know their way around a cracking Indie number or two - don't sleep on 'em.

three songs that brilliantly demonstrate what a ferocious, tightly-wound sound this Dorking four-piece can produce. Owners Club call themselves a "pub rock four piece" - but they are so much more than that. There's a through line in their taut, visceral guitar sound going from British greats like Roxy Music and Marc Bolan, through The Buzzcocks and The Jam before taking a detour off to NYC and nodding towards The Strokes and The Walkmen. The Dorking-based four piece are a blistering live act, with songs that range from singing about the long discontinued Double Diamond beer to vampires, the occult and an England that feels like a distant memory.

The lead single is 'Double Diamond' - a song that came about after a chance purchase of a Double Diamond-branded ashtray from a car boot sale by Dorking train station. The song is a romantic and messy vision of the life the ashtray’s lived, the pub it came from, the punters who left their fag ends in it and the messy nights and bar fights it’s witnessed. With sprawling synths, punchy guitar lines and tongue-in-cheek lyrics, the song is an anti-advertisement for a drink which no longer exists, as well as a look through rose-tinted beer googles at what Britain's night life - for better or (almost certainly) for worse - was once like. As the advert used to state: you know where you are with Double Diamond. It works wonders.