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Spinal Tap on Late Night in 1992
Spinal Tap on Late Night in 1992

The quintessential rock mockumentary This Is Spinal Tap is available as a single DVD purchase, on Blu-ray, and as part of a Collector's Set.

But for the best live Spinal Tap material, check out The Return of Spinal Tap. This movie consists primarily of Spinal Tap's 1992 Royal Albert Hall concert.

Retrieved from Wikipedia:
Spinal Tap on Wikipedia
Spinal Tap
Spinal Tap logo.jpgScan from DVD box art of This Is Spinal Tap
Background information
Also known asThe Originals, The New Originals, The Thamesmen
OriginUnited Kingdom (fictional)
United States (actual)
GenresHeavy metal, hard rock, comedy rock, psychedelic rock
Years active1964–1982 (fictional), 1984, 1992, 2001, 2007, 2009–present
LabelsPolymer, Megaphone (fictional); Polydor, MCA
Associated actsThe Folksmen
MembersDavid St. Hubbins
Nigel Tufnel
Derek Smalls

Spinal Tap (stylized as Spın̈al Tap, with a dotless letter i and a metal umlaut over the n) is a parody band spoofing the style of British heavy metal groups. The band first appeared on a 1979 ABC TV sketch comedy pilot called The T.V. Show, starring Rob Reiner. The sketch, actually a mock promotional video for the song "Rock and Roll Nightmare", was written by Reiner and the band, and included songwriter/performer Loudon Wainwright III on keyboards. Later the band became the fictional subject of the 1984 rockumentary/mockumentary film This Is Spinal Tap. The band members are portrayed by Michael McKean (as David St. Hubbins), Christopher Guest (as Nigel Tufnel) and Harry Shearer (as Derek Smalls).

This Is Spinal Tap was accompanied by a soundtrack album of the same name. In the years following the film's release, the actors have portrayed the band members at concerts and released music under the Spinal Tap name. Guest, McKean, and Shearer toured in the United States in April and May 2009[1] and performed as Spinal Tap in a "One Night Only World Tour" on June 30, 2009 at Wembley Arena in London, three days after playing the Glastonbury Festival. Support at Wembley Arena came from the same trio's fictitious folk music band The Folksmen.[2][3]


  • 1 Background
  • 2 Reunited
  • 3 Other appearances
  • 4 The Folksmen
  • 5 Band members
    • 5.1 Current members
    • 5.2 Former members
      • 5.2.1 Guitar, backing vocals
      • 5.2.2 Keyboards, backing vocals
      • 5.2.3 Bass guitar, backing vocals
      • 5.2.4 Drums, percussion
      • 5.2.5 Tambourine
      • 5.2.6 Harmonica
      • 5.2.7 Horns
      • 5.2.8 Backing vocals
    • 5.3 Session members
  • 6 Discography
    • 6.1 Actual discography
    • 6.2 Fictional discography
      • 6.2.1 Solo releases
  • 7 References
  • 8 External links


Although the 1984 film portrays the band hailing from the United Kingdom, all three actors who play the principal band members were actually born in the United States. (Christopher Guest, however, was raised in both countries, and he currently has dual citizenship and a title of nobility: Baron Haden-Guest.)

Fans of Spinal Tap have assembled details about the band based on fictional film, albums, concerts, and related promotional material, including a discography and a list of the band's former members.[4] Spinal Tap's fictional history includes a succession of drummers, all of whom are said to have died in strange circumstances: one in a "bizarre gardening accident"; another who "choked on vomit" (a reference to John Bonham's and Bon Scott's deaths) -- but not his own vomit; and, two from "spontaneous human combustion" onstage. Additionally, it is claimed that police described one of the deaths as a mystery "best left unsolved."


Spinal Tap "reunited" in 1992 for Break Like the Wind, an album produced in part by T‑Bone Burnett, an accomplished musician and record producer. The album was accompanied by a promotional audition for a new drummer attended by Stephen Perkins of Jane's Addiction, Gina Schock of The Go-Go's, and Mick Fleetwood of Fleetwood Mac, who auditioned in a fireproof suit. A promotional concert tour followed, which included an appearance at the Freddie Mercury Tribute Concert, where they performed "The Majesty of Rock," a song they dedicated to Freddie Mercury and released as a single. The band also released the single "Bitch School."

On July 1, 1992, Tap crossed five time zones for three performances in St. John's, Newfoundland; Barrie, Ontario; and Vancouver, British Columbia, for MuchMusic and Molson's Great Canadian Party. For each performance of "Stonehenge", the miniature monument prop was delivered on stage in a courier envelope.

In 2000 the band launched a web site named "Tapster" where their song "Back from the Dead" was made available for download. Tapster was a parody of Napster, a peer-to-peer file sharing network.[5][6]

In 2001, the band "reunited" for the nine-city "Back from the Dead Tour" that began on June 1, 2001, at the Greek Theater in Los Angeles. The tour included a show at Carnegie Hall in New York City and ended in Montreal in mid-July at the Just for Laughs festival. The opening act for some of these shows were The Folksmen, the folk trio seen in the film A Mighty Wind, and also performed by Guest, McKean, and Shearer.

In 2007, Tap reunited again, this time to help combat global warming. "They're not that environmentally conscious, but they've heard of global warming," said Marty DeBergi (portrayed by Reiner). "Nigel thought it was just because he was wearing too much clothing – that if he just took his jacket off it would be cooler." This reunion also included the release of a new song called "Warmer Than Hell". The band played on the London leg of the SOS/Live Earth concert series, and Rob Reiner has directed a short film (entitled Spinal Tap) which was released on the Live Earth website on April 27.[7] The film reveals that Nigel Tufnel is now working as a farm hand looking after miniature horses. He plans to race them. David St Hubbins is currently working as a hip-hop producer and Derek Smalls is in rehab for being addicted to the Internet.

A new album, Back from the Dead, was released on June 16, 2009. The album consists mostly of re-recordings of songs from the original film's soundtrack, as they would have sounded had they really existed and been recorded in a studio.[8]

On April 6, 2009, the band announced a one-date "world tour," performing at London's Wembley Arena on June 30, 2009.[9][10] Support on this night came from The Folksmen. The band unexpectedly also self-confirmed for Glastonbury Festival 2009 during an online interview on May 8, 2009 in the Philadelphia Daily News following a "Unwigged and Unplugged" show in the city.[11]

In November 2012, it was announced the band members would be reuniting for a new BBC show co-written by Christopher Guest, called Family Tree.

Other appearances

The band appeared as the musical guests on an episode of Saturday Night Live (SNL) in the spring of 1984. Barry Bostwick was the host. At this time producer Dick Ebersol approached Shearer, Guest and McKean to join the cast. Shearer and Guest accepted. (McKean would not join until ten years later, by which time original producer Lorne Michaels was back at the show's helm.) Shearer's stint on SNL the following season—his second, the first having been the 1979–80 season—was to be short-lived, following creative disputes with the show's management. Shearer has said that when Ebersol made the offer during the Spinal Tap guest appearance, "I didn't realize that guests were treated better than cast members."

In 1985 at the invitation of Ronnie James Dio, Michael McKean and Harry Shearer took part in the heavy metal benefit project Hear 'n Aid, to raise money for Ethiopian refugees. McKean and Shearer met dozens of real-life metal stars, many of whom were huge fans of Spinal Tap. The musicians greatly enjoyed meeting McKean and Shearer and sharing their own stories of disastrous gigs and malfunctioning special effects.

As part of the promotion surrounding Break Like the Wind, Spinal Tap was portrayed in "The Otto Show" episode of the animated series The Simpsons, for which Shearer is a principal voice actor. The Simpsons follows the approach of the original film by presenting the group as if they were a real group. During the disastrous performance, a massive devil balloon on the stage does not inflate properly, and Nigel is temporarily blinded by lasers. Later in the episode, their tour bus is accidentally pushed off a cliff due to Otto's reckless driving.

On July 1, 1992, as part of MuchMusic's Canada Day "Great Canadian Party" festival, Spinal Tap completed an unprecedented tour of Canada in less than 24 hours. Jetting across five time-zones, the band played St. John's, Newfoundland, Barrie, Ontario, and Vancouver, British Columbia. That evening, during a performance of "Stonehenge", Tap received their signature, triptych set-piece via Canada Post in a small, bubble-wrap envelope that Derek Smalls signed for onstage. Bemused, Smalls tore open the packaging, and revealed to the cheering crowd the prop which looked to be half the size of the original 18 inch Stonehenge rock from the film.

In 1993, Nigel Tufnel appeared in the rockumentary Joe Satriani: The Satch Tapes.

In 1994, The Return of Spinal Tap was released on video; most of this was live material from a 1992 performance at the Royal Albert Hall, but it also included some interviews and follow-up on the band members.

In 2000, while promoting Tapster.com, Spinal Tap appeared and performed on the short-lived series VH1 The List (with Mick Fleetwood on drums) and appeared on the Late Show.

In 2006, Nigel Tufnel appeared in a Volkswagen TV commercial highlighting their offer of a free, exclusive First Act guitar with the purchase of qualifying automobiles. The guitar features knobs and inlays with the Volkswagen logo and pre-amps that allow it to be played through the car's stereo system. Also in 2006, the song "Gimme Some Money" was used in a TV commercial[citation needed] for Open from American Express, "Tonight I'm Gonna Rock You Tonight" appeared in Harmonix's video game Guitar Hero 2 and "Christmas with the Devil" appeared in BBC One promo spots for the network's Christmas program.

In 2007, while accepting an award from the BBC Two program The Culture Show, Christopher Guest broke into Nigel Tufnel, and considered what his wife and kids would make of the Mark Kermode shaped award.[citation needed]

On July 7, 2007 Spinal Tap played at Wembley Stadium in London[12] along with many major bands and groups as part of Live Earth, a Climate Change awareness concert. Their set included a new song written for the occasion, "Warmer Than Hell." During their final number, the song "Big Bottom," St. Hubbins and Tufnel both picked up basses. Spinal Tap was also joined by "every bass player in the known universe," including Nate Mendel (of the Foo Fighters); Robert Trujillo, Kirk Hammett, and James Hetfield (Metallica); Gordon Moakes (Bloc Party); and Adam Yauch (a.k.a. MCA), of Beastie Boys. They were also joined on back-up vocals by Annette O'Toole, Michael McKean's wife.

In May 2008, Nigel Tufnel appeared in the National Geographic show Stonehenge Decoded, expounding his nonsensical theories about Stonehenge and who was responsible for building it. His claims to have invented "decoder" experiments capable of unveiling the true purpose of the monument are, as yet, unproven.

McKean, Guest and Shearer have made several appearances as their alter egos The Folksmen, including the television shows Saturday Night Live and Mad TV and the film The Return of Spinal Tap.

On March 2, 2009, Christopher Guest, Michael McKean and Harry Shearer held a press conference at the House of Blues in Los Angeles to announce their forthcoming album of new and old Spinal Tap songs, plus a 2009 "Unwigged & Unplugged" tour to celebrate the 25th anniversary of the film, This Is Spinal Tap. According to an L.A. Weekly report, when MTV News' Kurt Loder asked the trio "if they had plans beyond an album and tour, Shearer answered, 'We're gonna bomb Iran.'"[13] The tour also features songs from the Folksmen and others from throughout the trio's career.

On April 1, 2009, Guest, McKean, and Shearer played on The Tonight Show with Jay Leno as the musical guest.

On June 15, 2009, Spinal Tap performed on The Tonight Show with Conan O'Brien as the musical guest.

On Saturday, June 27, 2009, Spinal Tap performed on the main stage at the Glastonbury Festival with Jarvis Cocker guesting on bass during "Big Bottom," and also inviting Jamie Cullum on stage to play keyboards. One of the unexpected highlights for Tap fans was a rendition of the newly written overture from the mythical Jack the Ripper musical Saucy Jack. Also on the bill were Kasabian, Crosby Stills & Nash, and Bruce Springsteen.[14][15]

On Tuesday, June 30, 2009 Spinal Tap performed at Wembley Arena with The Folksmen as support. A variety of special guests featured including Keith Emerson (joined them on organ/keyboards – which he later destroyed during the show), Justin Hawkins from the Darkness and others.[16]

On July 27, 2009, the band performed on Late Night with Jimmy Fallon as the musical guest announcing their retirement and shortly thereafter their comeback.

The next day, Tuesday, July 28, 2009, they were the musical guest on The Daily Show with Jon Stewart.

On August 25, 2009, Spinal Tap released a seven-minute short film titled Stonehenge: ‘Tis a Magical Place celebrating their 25th anniversary. The video is distributed through INgrooves and is available only on iTunes. The short film depicts the founding members of Spinal Tap making a pilgrimage to Stonehenge for the first time.[17][18]

The Folksmen

Main article: The Folksmen

The same trio of actors (Guest, McKean and Shearer) also portray the fictitious American folk music revival band The Folksmen, who first appeared on November 3, 1984 episode of Saturday Night Live. Some Spinal Tap concert appearances in the 1980s and beyond have even featured Guest, McKean, and Shearer opening for themselves as The Folksmen. The folk trio is also featured prominently in the 2003 Christopher Guest-directed "mockumentary" film A Mighty Wind.

Current members

  • David St. Hubbins (portrayedby Michael McKean) – lead vocals, rhythm & lead guitar, acoustic guitar, bass guitar (1964–present)
  • Nigel Tufnel (portrayed by Christopher Guest) – lead guitar, backing & lead vocals, bass guitar, piano, violin, violin bow, mandolin (1964–present)
  • Derek Smalls (portrayed by Harry Shearer) – bass guitar, backing & lead vocals (1967–present)
  • "Caucasian" Jeffery Vanston (portrayed by C. J. Vanston) – keyboards, backing vocals
  • Gregg Bissonette (as himself) – drums, percussion

Former members

This list contains both fictional former members of Spinal Tap and celebrities that have played with the band.

Guitar, backing vocals

  • "Ricky from San Francisco" (1982)
  • Rhyan Gordon (1992) also played baseball bat

Keyboards, backing vocals

  • Jan van der Kvelk (1965)
  • Tony Brixton (1965–1966)
  • Nick Wax (1965–1966)
  • Dicky Laine (1965–1966)
  • Denny Upham (1966–1968)
  • Ross MacLochness (1974–1975)
  • Viv Savage (David Kaff) (1975–198?) also played keyboard bass. Savage was allegedly killed when he went to visit the grave of former drummer, Mick Shrimpton, whose grave exploded due to methane gas build up.
  • John Sinclair (1982)
  • Jon Carin (Amnesty International performance in 1991)
  • Jamie Cullum (Glastonbury 2009)

Bass guitar, backing vocals

  • Ronnie Pudding (1964–1967) (Portrayed by Danny Kortchmar)
  • Danny Jarman (1967)
  • David Gilmour (Amnesty International performance in 1991)
  • Tim Renwick (Amnesty International performance in 1991)
  • Pino Palladino (Amnesty International performance in 1991)
  • Cody Wheaton
  • Jarvis Cocker (Glastonbury 2009)

Drums, percussion

  • Actual
  • Gary Wallis (Amnesty International performance in 1991) (Wallis pretended to explode at the end of the performance)
  • Jody Linscott (Amnesty International performance in 1991)
  • Mick Fleetwood (2000)
  • Todd Sucherman (2009)
  • Deceased
  • John "Stumpy" Pepys (1964–1966) (Portrayed by Ed Begley, Jr. in the video "Gimme Some Money") Died in a bizarre gardening accident that the authorities said was "best left unsolved."
  • Eric "Stumpy Joe" Childs (1966–1967) Choked on vomit of unknown origin, perhaps but not necessarily his own, because "you can't really dust for vomit." The name is an homage to "Curly Joe" DeRita of the Three Stooges.
  • Peter "James" Bond (1967–1977) (Portrayed by Russ Kunkel whose character was mistakenly credited as the name of the previous drummer) Spontaneously combusted on stage during a jazz-blues or blues-jazz festival on the Isle of Lucy, leaving behind what has been described alternately as a "globule" or a "stain"
  • Mick Shrimpton (1977–1982) (Portrayed by R. J. "Ric" Parnell) Exploded onstage.
  • Joe "Mama" Besser (1982) (Portrayed by Fred Asparagus). Claimed he "couldn't take this 4/4 shit"; according to an MTV interview with Spinal Tap in November 1991, he disappeared along with the equipment during their Japanese tour. He is either dead or playing jazz. The name is a play on that of Joe Besser, who similarly had a short-lived and ill-fitted stint as a member of The Three Stooges.
  • Richard "Ric" Shrimpton (1982–1999) Allegedly sold his dialysis machine for drugs; presumed dead.
  • Sammy "Stumpy" Bateman (1999–2001) Died trying to jump over a tank full of sharks while on a tricycle in a freak show.
  • Scott "Skippy" Scuffleton (2001–2007) Fate unknown.
  • Chris "Poppa" Cadeau (2007–2008) Eaten by his pet python Cleopatra.
  • Plus 9 other drummers at various times (Probably between 1970 and 1981) all of whom are dead.


  • Jeanine Pettibone (1982) After she left, Jeanine opened her own Irish clothing store named Potato Republic.
  • Stewart Ikin (1982) – Backing Tambourine-Left the band to join Creme Brulee. Consider to be death as a joke[clarification needed].
  • Oliver Ridout (Amnesty International performance in 1991)
  • Billy Murgatroyd (1996) Murgatroyd is the only Tambourine player of the band to be killed, overdosing on coffee creamer.


  • Little Danny Schindler (1965–1966)


  • Keelan Hegarty (1965–1966)
  • Geoff Clovington (1965–1966)
  • Dan Taman (1967) Died while falling off a train as it was entering Kings Cross station, his body was never recovered.

Backing vocals

  • Lhasa Apso (1965–1966)
  • Julie Scrubbs-Martin (1965–1966)
  • Xof Lorac (1982–1983)
  • Andy Sutcliffe (1987) Died beating himself to death with his own shoes.

Session members

  • Dweezil Zappa – guitar on "Diva Fever"
  • Cher – vocals on "Just Begin Again"
  • Slash – guitar on "Break Like the Wind"
  • Steve Lukather – guitar on "Break Like the Wind"
  • Joe Satriani – guitar on "Break Like the Wind"
  • Jeff Beck – guitar on "Break Like the Wind"
  • Timothy B. Schmit – backing vocals on "Christmas with the Devil," "Cash on Delivery"
  • Steve Vai – guitar on "Short And Sweet"
  • John Mayer – guitar on "Short And Sweet"
  • Phil Collen – guitar on "Short And Sweet"

Actual discography

Studio albums
  • This Is Spinal Tap (1984); U.S. No. 121[19]
  • Break Like the Wind (1992) U.S. No. 61;[19] UK No. 51
  • Back from the Dead (2009); U.S. No. 52[20]
  • "Christmas with the Devil" / "Christmas with the Devil (Scratch Mix)" (1984)
  • "Bitch School" / "Springtime" (1992) UK No. 35
  • "The Majesty of Rock" (1992) UK No. 61
  • "Back from the Dead" (2000)
  • "Warmer Than Hell" (2007)
  • "Saucy Jack" (2009) (released as free MP3 download from official website)[21]
  • Ultra Rare Tap, Volume 11 (unknown date)
  • None More Black (unknown date – a three-CDR set)
  • The Ultimate Rock 'n' Roll Creation (unknown date)

Fictional discography

Studio albums
  • Spinal Tap Sings "(Listen to the) Flower People" and Other Favourites (1967)
  • We Are All Flower People (1968)
  • Brainhammer (1970)
  • Nerve Damage (1971)
  • Blood to Let (1972)
  • Intravenus de Milo (1974)
  • The Sun Never Sweats (1975)
  • Bent for the Rent (1976)
  • Tap Dancing (1976)
  • Rock 'n' Roll Creation (referred to as The Gospel According to Spinal Tap in the film) (1977)
  • Shark Sandwich (1980)
  • Smell the Glove (1982)
Live albums
  • Silent but Deadly (1969)
  • Jap Habit (1975)
  • The Incredible Flight of Icarus P. Anybody (1969)
  • Heavy Metal Memories (1983)
  • "All the Way Home" (1961) – an unreleased demo
  • "Gimme Some Money" (1965)
  • "(Listen to The) Flower People" (1967)
  • "Breakfast of Evil" (1969)
  • "Silent but Deadly" (1969)
  • "Big Bottom" (1970)
  • "Swallow My Love" (1970)
  • "Nerve Damage" (1971)
  • "Blood to Let" (1972)
  • "Tonight I'm Gonna Rock You Tonight" (1974)
  • "Stonehenge" (1975)
  • "Nice 'n' Stinky" (1975)
  • "Heavy Duty" (1976)
  • "Bent for the Rent" (1976)
  • "Tap Dancing" (1976)
  • "Rock 'n' Roll Creation" (1977)
  • "Sex Farm" (1980)
  • "No Place Like Nowhere" (1980)
  • "Hell Hole" (1982)
  • Top Hit for Nows (1968)
  • Audible Death (1969)
  • Live at Budokan (1975)
  • Openfaced Mako (1980)
  • Got Thamesmen on Tap (unknown date)
  • Maximum Tap (unknown date)
  • It's a Dub World (unknown date)
Unreleased/unfinished material
  • Here's More Tap
  • Flak Packet
  • Lusty Lorry
  • SEXX! (Original Motion Picture Soundtrack)
  • Hernia
  • Shark Sandwich[22]
  • Nigel Tufnel's Trilogy in D-minor, including song with the working title "Lick My Love Pump"
  • David St. Hubbins' / Derek Smalls' Saucy Jack, a musical based on the life of Jack the Ripper
    • The title song from the musical was released in 2009 as a free MP3 download from the official Spinal Tap website[21]

Solo releases

Nigel Tufnel
  • Nigel Tufnel's Clam Caravan (1979)
  • Pyramid Blue (unknown date)
Derek Smalls
  • It's a Smalls World (1978)
Ross MacLochness
  • Doesn't Anybody Here Speak English? (unknown date)


  1. ^ "Live Daily: Spinal Tap Alums Plot Comedy Tour". Retrieved 2009-03-04 
  2. ^ "Spinal Tap announce 'world tour'". BBC. BBC. April 6, 2009. Retrieved 2009-04-17. 
  3. ^ Gundersen, Edna (April 14, 2009). "THIS is Spinal Tap? Don't wig out, dudes; they're still funny". USATODAY.com. USA TODAY, a division of Gannett Co. Inc. Retrieved 2009-04-17. 
  4. ^ "The Ultimate SPINAL TAP Discography: Index". November 10, 2006. Retrieved 2009-04-17. 
  5. ^ "Make Your MP3 Player Go To 11, Spinal Tap Launches Tapster & Releases MP3". The Mac Observer. August 1, 2000. Retrieved 2010-08-13. 
  6. ^ "Tapster". Web.archive.org. October 18, 2000. Archived from the original on October 18, 2000. Retrieved 2010-08-13. 
  7. ^ "Spinal Tap reform – Film – Entertainment". theage.com.au. April 26, 2007. Retrieved 2014-07-26. 
  8. ^ Petidis, Alexis, "Still Smelling the Glove", The Guardian Weekend 30.05.09 p. 26, "The Back From The Dead album is out on 22 June"
  9. ^ "Spinal Tap announce one night 'world tour' | News". Nme.Com. April 6, 2009. Retrieved 2010-08-13. 
  10. ^ "Spinal Tap announce 'world tour'". BBC. April 6, 2009. Retrieved 2009-04-07. 
  11. ^ [1] Archived May 16, 2009, at the Wayback Machine.
  12. ^ Glaister, Dan (July 6, 2007). "Rock'n'roll to the rescue". The Guardian. London. Retrieved 2010-04-09. 
  13. ^ Babayan, Siran. "Spinal Tap: Unwigged and Unplugged at its House of Blues Press Conference," L.A. Weekly. Retrieved on 2009-03-03
  14. ^ Grundy, Gareth (June 27, 2009). "Spinal Tap at Glastonbury 2009". London: the guardian. Retrieved 2009-06-28. 
  15. ^ "Spinal Tap performance highlights". bbc Glastonbury online. Retrieved 2009-06-28. 
  16. ^ "Spinal Tap One Night Only World Tour 2009". The Evil Jam. Retrieved 2011-01-02. 
  17. ^ Scott Thill (August 25, 2009). "Spinal Tap Erects Stonehenge Short on iTunes Only". Wired.com. 
  18. ^ "Shorts International and INgrooves Release Spinal Tap's New Short Film". Screen Daily. August 25, 2009. 
  19. ^ a b Billboard, Allmusic
  20. ^ "Jonas Brothers Turn Trying Times into Billboard No. 1". MTV. June 24, 2009. Retrieved 2014-07-26. 
  21. ^ a b "Saucy Jack, A Free Exclusive Download of a Brand New Track Fresh from the Studio". Spinal Tap. Retrieved 2010-08-13. 
  22. ^ "Spinal Tap A to Zed: Shark Sandwich". Spinaltapfan.com. Retrieved 2011-01-02. 

External links

  • The complete "This is Spinal Tap" script
  • Spinal Tap Fan site
  • This is Spinal Tap at IMDb.com
  • Theeviljam.co.uk

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