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Kasabian

About Kasabian

Taking their name from Charles Manson's getaway driver Linda Kasabian and their musical manifesto from electro-rockers the Lo-Fidelity Allstars, Kasabian brought a dose of squatters-rights polemic to the charts when their debut self-titled album reached No. 4 in the U.K. in September 2004. Add an apprenticeship on the East Midlands nosebleed techno scene and, in singer Tom Meighan, a Liam-esque way with a soundbite -- "The Stones, the Roses, Oasis, we're in that line" -- and it's clear these Leicester aggro-merchants may yet cause as much mayhem as their recreational idols the Happy Mondays.

Listen toKasabianon Rhapsody

Taking their name from Charles Manson's getaway driver Linda Kasabian and their musical manifesto from electro-rockers the Lo-Fidelity Allstars, Kasabian brought a dose of squatters-rights polemic to the charts when their debut self-titled album reached No. 4 in the U.K. in September 2004. Add an apprenticeship on the East Midlands nosebleed techno scene and, in singer Tom Meighan, a Liam-esque way with a soundbite -- "The Stones, the Roses, Oasis, we're in that line" -- and it's clear these Leicester aggro-merchants may yet cause as much mayhem as their recreational idols the Happy Mondays.

About Kasabian

Taking their name from Charles Manson's getaway driver Linda Kasabian and their musical manifesto from electro-rockers the Lo-Fidelity Allstars, Kasabian brought a dose of squatters-rights polemic to the charts when their debut self-titled album reached No. 4 in the U.K. in September 2004. Add an apprenticeship on the East Midlands nosebleed techno scene and, in singer Tom Meighan, a Liam-esque way with a soundbite -- "The Stones, the Roses, Oasis, we're in that line" -- and it's clear these Leicester aggro-merchants may yet cause as much mayhem as their recreational idols the Happy Mondays.

About Kasabian

Taking their name from Charles Manson's getaway driver Linda Kasabian and their musical manifesto from electro-rockers the Lo-Fidelity Allstars, Kasabian brought a dose of squatters-rights polemic to the charts when their debut self-titled album reached No. 4 in the U.K. in September 2004. Add an apprenticeship on the East Midlands nosebleed techno scene and, in singer Tom Meighan, a Liam-esque way with a soundbite -- "The Stones, the Roses, Oasis, we're in that line" -- and it's clear these Leicester aggro-merchants may yet cause as much mayhem as their recreational idols the Happy Mondays.