Contents 1 Early life and education 2 Pink Floyd 3 Roy Harper 4 Kate Bush 5 Solo projects 5.1 2000s 5.2 2010s 6 Musical style 7 Charity causes 8 Personal life 9 Awards and honours 10 Equipment 10.1 The 0001 Strat 10.2 Other equipment 10.3 Other electric guitars 10.4 Acoustics 10.5 Steel guitar 10.6 Bass guitars 10.7 Fender Black Strat Signature Stratocaster 10.8 Effect pedals 10.8.1 1972–75 10.8.2 1979–81 10.8.3 2015 (Rattle That Lock) 11 Discography 12 Tours 13 Notes 14 References 15 Sources 16 Further reading 17 External links

Early life and education[edit] David Jon Gilmour was born on 6 March 1946 in Cambridge, England.[7] His father, Douglas Gilmour, eventually became a senior lecturer in zoology at the University of Cambridge, and his mother, Sylvia (née Wilson), trained as a teacher and later worked as a film editor for the BBC.[8] At the time of Gilmour's birth they lived in Trumpington, Cambridgeshire, but in 1956, after several relocations, the couple moved their family to Grantchester Meadows.[9][n 1] Gilmour's parents encouraged him to pursue his interest in music, and in 1954 he bought his first single, Bill Haley's "Rock Around the Clock".[11] His enthusiasm for music was stirred the following year by Elvis Presley's "Heartbreak Hotel", and later "Bye Bye Love" by the Everly Brothers piqued his interest in the guitar. He then borrowed one from his neighbour, but never gave it back. Soon afterward, he started teaching himself to play using a book and record set by Pete Seeger.[12] At age 11, Gilmour began attending the Perse School on Hills Road, Cambridge, which he "didn't enjoy".[13] While there he met future Pink Floyd guitarist Syd Barrett and bass guitarist Roger Waters, who attended Cambridgeshire High School for Boys, which was also situated on Hills Road.[14] In 1962, Gilmour began studying A-Level modern languages at Cambridge Technical College.[13] Despite not finishing the course, he eventually learnt to speak fluent French.[13] Barrett was also a student at the college, and he spent his lunchtimes practising guitar with Gilmour.[13] In late 1962, Gilmour joined the blues rock band Jokers Wild. They recorded a one-sided album and a single at Regent Sound Studio, in west London, but only fifty copies of each were made.[13] In August 1965, Gilmour busked around Spain and France with Barrett and some other friends, performing songs by the Beatles. They were not very successful, getting arrested on one occasion and living a virtually hand-to-mouth existence, which resulted in Gilmour requiring treatment in a hospital for malnutrition.[15] He and Barrett later trekked to Paris, where they camped outside the city for a week and visited the Louvre.[16] During that time Gilmour worked in various places, most notably as the driver and assistant for fashion designer Ossie Clark.[17] Gilmour travelled to France in mid-1967 with Rick Wills and Willie Wilson, formerly of Jokers Wild. The trio performed under the band name Flowers, then Bullitt, but they were not commercially successful. After hearing their uninspired covers of current chart hits, club owners were reluctant to pay them, and soon after their arrival in Paris, thieves stole their equipment.[18] While in France, Gilmour contributed—as a session musician—lead vocals to two songs on the soundtrack of the film Two Weeks in September, starring Brigitte Bardot.[8] In May, Gilmour briefly returned to London in search of new gear. During his stay, he watched Pink Floyd record "See Emily Play" and was shocked to find that Barrett did not seem to recognise him.[19] When Bullitt returned to England later that year, they were so impoverished that their tour bus was completely empty of petrol and they had to push it off the ferry.[18]

Pink Floyd[edit] Main article: Pink Floyd In late December 1967, drummer Nick Mason approached Gilmour and asked him if he would be interested in joining Pink Floyd. He accepted and soon afterward became their fifth member; they initially intended to continue with Barrett as a non-performing songwriter.[20] One of the group's business partners, Peter Jenner, commented: "The idea was that Dave would ... cover for Barrett's eccentricities and when that got to be not workable, Syd was just going to write. Just to try to keep him involved".[21] By March 1968, working with Barrett had become too difficult, so Pink Floyd met with business partners Jenner and Andrew King to discuss the situation.[22] During the meeting, Barrett agreed to leave the band and the others committed to moving on without him.[23] Waters later admitted: "He was our friend, but most of the time we now wanted to strangle him".[24] Jenner and King, who believed Barrett to be the creative genius of the band, decided to represent him and end their partnership with Pink Floyd.[25] After Barrett's departure, Gilmour sang much of Pink Floyd's lead vocals; Waters and keyboardist Richard Wright also occasionally sang lead. After the successes of The Dark Side of the Moon and Wish You Were Here, Waters took greater control of the band, writing and singing lead on most of Animals and The Wall. Wright was fired during the sessions for The Wall, and the relationship between Gilmour and Waters would further deteriorate during the making of the eponymous film, and later during recording sessions for The Final Cut. The last band performance of The Wall took place on 16 June 1981, at Earl's Court, London; it was Pink Floyd's last appearance with Waters until the band's reunion on 2 July 2005, at the Live 8 concert in London's Hyde Park, 24 years later.[26] Gilmour performing live with Pink Floyd in the mid-1970s By the late 1970s, Gilmour began to think that his musical talents were being underused by Pink Floyd, so in 1978 he channelled his ideas into the eponymous solo album, David Gilmour, which showcased his guitar playing and songwriting skills. Music written during the finishing stages of the album, but too late to be used, was incorporated into a song by Waters, which became "Comfortably Numb", which was included on The Wall.[27] The negative atmosphere surrounding the creation of The Wall album and subsequent film, compounded by The Final Cut's virtually being a Roger Waters solo album, led Gilmour to produce his second solo album, About Face, in 1984.[28] He used it to express his feelings about a range of topics, from the murder of John Lennon[28] to his relationship with Waters. He has since admitted that he also used the album to distance himself from Pink Floyd. He toured Europe and the US along with support act the Television Personalities, who were promptly dropped from the line-up after Dan Treacy unwisely revealed Syd Barrett's address on stage.[29] Mason also made a guest appearance on the UK leg of the tour, which despite some cancellations eventually turned a profit.[30] When he returned from touring, Gilmour played guitar with a range of artists, and also produced the Dream Academy, who had a US top ten hit with "Life in a Northern Town" in 1986.[31] In 1985, Waters declared that Pink Floyd were "a spent force creatively".[32] Gilmour and Mason responded with a press release stating that Waters had quit the band and they intended to continue without him.[33] Gilmour assumed full control of the group and produced A Momentary Lapse of Reason in 1987, with some contributions from Mason and Richard Wright.[28] Wright officially rejoined the band after the release of the album for a lengthy world tour and helped create 1994's The Division Bell.[28] Gilmour explained: "I had a number of problems with the direction of the band in our recent past, before Roger left. I thought the songs were very wordy and that, because the specific meanings of those words were so important, the music became a mere vehicle for lyrics, and not a very inspiring one. Dark Side of the Moon and Wish You Were Here were so successful not just because of Roger's contributions, but also because there was a better balance between the music and the lyrics than there has been in more recent albums. That's what I'm trying to do with A Momentary Lapse of Reason; more focus on the music, restore the balance." In 1986, Gilmour purchased the houseboat Astoria, moored it on the River Thames near Hampton Court and transformed it into a recording studio.[34] The majority of the two Pink Floyd albums released about this time, as well as Gilmour's 2006 solo release On an Island, were recorded there.[35] On 2 July 2005, Gilmour played with Pink Floyd—including Roger Waters—at Live 8. The performance caused a temporary sales increase of Pink Floyd's album Echoes: The Best of Pink Floyd.[36] Gilmour donated all of his resulting profits to charities that reflect the goals of Live 8 saying: "Though the main objective has been to raise consciousness and put pressure on the G8 leaders, I will not profit from the concert. This is money that should be used to save lives."[36] Shortly after, he called upon all artists experiencing a surge in sales from Live 8 performances to donate the extra revenue to Live 8 fund-raising. After the Live 8 concert, Pink Floyd were offered £150 million to tour the US, but the band turned down the offer.[37] On 3 February 2006, he announced in an interview with the Italian newspaper La Repubblica that Pink Floyd would most likely never tour or write material together again. He said: "I think enough is enough. I am 60 years old. I don't have the will to work as much any more. Pink Floyd was an important part in my life, I have had a wonderful time, but it's over. For me it's much less complicated to work alone."[38] Regarding agreeing to play at Live 8, he said: "There was more than one reason, firstly to support the cause. The second one is the energy-consuming and uncomfortable relationship between Roger and me that I was carrying along in my heart. That is why we wanted to perform and to leave the trash behind. Thirdly, I might have regretted it if I declined." On 20 February 2006, Gilmour commented again on Pink Floyd's future when he was interviewed by, stating, "Who knows? I have no plans at all to do that. My plans are to do my concerts and put my solo record out." In December 2006, Gilmour released a tribute to Syd Barrett, who had died on 7 July of that year, in the form of his own version of Pink Floyd's first single "Arnold Layne".[39] Recorded live at London's Royal Albert Hall, the single featured versions of the song performed by Richard Wright and special guest artist David Bowie.[39] The single peaked on the UK Top 20 singles chart at number nineteen.[40] Since their Live 8 appearance in 2005, Gilmour has repeatedly said that there will be no Pink Floyd reunion. With the death of Pink Floyd keyboardist Richard Wright in September 2008, another reunion of the core group members became impossible.[41] After Wright's death, his surviving former bandmates praised him for his influence on the sound of Pink Floyd. Gilmour said of Wright: "In the welter of arguments about who or what was Pink Floyd, Rick's enormous input was frequently forgotten. He was gentle, unassuming and private but his soulful voice and playing were vital, magical components of our most recognised Pink Floyd sound. Like Rick, I don't find it easy to express my feelings in words, but I loved him and will miss him enormously. I have never played with anyone quite like him."[42]

Roy Harper[edit] Gilmour has a long-standing association with Roy Harper, who was for a time managed by Pink Floyd's former managers Blackhill Enterprises, recorded for the same label, Harvest Records, and who appeared on the same bill as Pink Floyd at 1968's Midsummer High Weekend free concert in Hyde Park.[28] Harper sang "Have a Cigar" on Pink Floyd's 1975 Wish You Were Here album, and sang the song with them at that year's Knebworth Festival.[28] Gilmour played on Harper's albums HQ (1975), The Unknown Soldier (1980) and Once (1990).[28] Five of the ten songs on the second of these were co-compositions, one of which, "Short and Sweet", was first recorded for Gilmour's first solo album.[28] Another, "You", also features Kate Bush, as does the title track on Once.[28] In April 1984, Harper made surprise guest appearance at Gilmour's The Hammersmith Odeon to sing "Short and Sweet".[28] This was included in Gilmour's Live 1984 concert film. Harper also provided backing vocals on Gilmour's About Face album.[28] While writing for About Face, Gilmour had a tune, and asked Pete Townshend of The Who to supply lyrics. This Townshend did, but Gilmour rejected them (Townshend would use both tune and lyrics, as ""White City Fighting", on his 1985 White City: A Novel album, which features Gilmour on that track, and on Give Blood). Gilmour then asked Harper for lyrics, but rejected those also, deciding not to use the tune on the album after all. Eventually Harper used his version, "Hope", which has a markedly slower tempo, on his 1985 album with Jimmy Page, called Whatever Happened to Jugula?.[28]

Kate Bush[edit] Gilmour was responsible for bringing Kate Bush to public attention. While she was still at school, her family produced a demo tape with over 50 of her compositions, which was turned down by record labels. Gilmour received a copy of the demo from Ricky Hopper, a mutual friend of Gilmour and the Bush family. Impressed with what he heard, Gilmour helped the sixteen-year-old Bush get a more professional-sounding demo tape recorded that would be more saleable to the record companies.[43] Three tracks in total were recorded and paid for by Gilmour.[44] The tape was produced by Gilmour's friend Andrew Powell (who would go on to produce Bush's first two albums) and sound engineer Geoff Emerick.[45] Gilmour then arranged for EMI executive Terry Slater to hear the tape.[46] Slater was impressed by the tape and signed her.[47] Gilmour is credited as executive producer on two tracks on her debut album The Kick Inside, including her second single "The Man with the Child in His Eyes".[28] He performs backing vocals on "Pull Out the Pin", on her fourth album, The Dreaming,[28] and plays guitar on "Love and Anger" and "Rocket's Tail" on her sixth, The Sensual World.[28] In March 1987, Bush, notorious for the rarity of her live performances, sang "Running Up That Hill" at The Secret Policeman's Third Ball with Gilmour on guitar.[28] A three DVD set of The Secret Policeman's Balls benefit concerts that includes their performance was released in 2009.[48] In 2002, she performed "Comfortably Numb", singing the part of the doctor, at Gilmour's concert at the Royal Festival Hall in London.

Solo projects[edit] Gilmour performing live in Brussels, Belgium on his About Face tour, 1984 Gilmour has recorded four solo studio albums, all four of which have charted in the US Top 40: his self-titled solo debut peaked at No. 29 in 1978, About Face peaked at No. 32 in 1984, On an Island peaked at No. 6 in 2006, and Rattle That Lock peaked at No. 5 in 2015. In addition, his concert recordings Live in Gdansk (released in 2008) and Live at Pompeii (released in 2017) peaked at No. 26 and No. 45, respectively.[49] Taking time off from Pink Floyd's schedule, Gilmour also took up various roles as a record producer, sideman and even concert sound engineer[28] for a wide variety of acts which included[28] former bandmate Syd Barrett, Unicorn, Paul McCartney, Berlin, John Martyn, Arcadia, Grace Jones, Tom Jones, Elton John, Eric Clapton, B.B. King, Seal, Sam Brown, Jools Holland, The Who, Pete Townshend, Supertramp, Levon Helm, Robbie Robertson, Alan Parsons, Peter Cetera and various charity groups among others. In 1985, Gilmour played on Bryan Ferry's sixth album Boys and Girls, as well as the song "Is Your Love Strong Enough" for the US release of the Ridley Scott-Tom Cruise film Legend. A music video for the latter was created, incorporating Ferry and Gilmour into footage from the film[28] (released as a bonus on the 2002 "Ultimate Edition" DVD release). Later that year, Gilmour played with Ferry at the London Live Aid concert;[28] his first collaboration with Ferry's keyboardist Jon Carin, later to tour with Pink Floyd. 2000s[edit] In 2001 and 2002, Gilmour performed a total of six acoustic solo concerts in London and Paris, along with a small band and choir, which was documented on the In Concert release.[50] On 24 September 2004, he performed a three-song set at the Strat Pack concert at London's Wembley Arena, marking the 50th anniversary of the Fender Stratocaster guitar.[51] Gilmour in performance, Frankfurt, Germany, 2006 On 6 March 2006, Gilmour's 60th birthday, he released his third solo album, On an Island.[52] It debuted at number 1 in the UK charts,[53] and reached the top five in Germany and Sweden.[54] The album earned Gilmour his first US top-ten as a solo artist, reaching number six in Billboard 200.[55] Produced by Gilmour along with Phil Manzanera and Chris Thomas, the album features orchestrations by renowned Polish composer Zbigniew Preisner,[56] and lyrics principally written by Gilmour's wife Polly Samson. The album featured David Crosby and Graham Nash performing backing vocals on the title-track, Robert Wyatt on cornet and percussion, and Richard Wright on Hammond organ and providing backing vocals.[57] Other contributors included Jools Holland, Georgie Fame, Andy Newmark, B. J. Cole, Chris Stainton, Willie Wilson, Rado 'Bob' Klose on guitar and Leszek Możdżer on piano.[56] The album also featured Gilmour's debut with the saxophone.[57] Gilmour toured Europe, US and Canada from 10 March to 31 May 2006 to promote On an Island. There were ten shows in the US and Canadian leg of the tour. Pink Floyd alumnus Richard Wright, and frequent Floyd collaborators Dick Parry, Guy Pratt, and Jon Carin also accompanied him on the tour. More shows took place in Europe from July to August in 2006.[58] In a press release to promote the tour, Gilmour stated: "I'm rather hoping that with this tour announcement, people will believe me when I say, honestly, this is the only band I plan to tour with!"[59] On 10 April 2006, On an Island was certified platinum in Canada, with sales of over 100,000 copies. A video recording of a show from Gilmour's solo tour, titled Remember That Night – Live at the Royal Albert Hall, was released on 17 September 2007.[60] The double DVD, directed by David Mallet, contains over five hours of footage, including an on-the-road documentary and guest appearances by David Bowie and Robert Wyatt.[60] The final show of Gilmour's On an Island tour took place at the Gdańsk Shipyard on 26 August 2006. The concert was held before a crowd of 100,000, and marked the twenty-sixth anniversary of the founding of the Solidarity trade union.[61] The show was recorded, resulting in a live album and DVD release: Live in Gdańsk.[35] For the occasion Gilmour performed with an orchestra, using the 38-piece string section of the Polish Baltic Philharmonic orchestra, conducted by Zbigniew Preisner.[61] On 25 May 2009, he participated in a concert at the Union Chapel in Islington, London. The concert was part of the 'Hidden Gigs' campaign against hidden homelessness, which is organised by Crisis, a UK-based national charity campaigning against homelessness. In the concert he collaborated with the Malian musicians Amadou & Mariam.[62] On 4 July 2009, he joined his friend Jeff Beck onstage at the Royal Albert Hall. Gilmour and Beck traded solos on "Jerusalem" and closed the show with "Hi Ho Silver Lining". In August 2009, he released an online single, "Chicago – Change the World", on which he sang and played guitar, bass and keyboards, to promote awareness of the plight of Gary McKinnon. A re-titled cover of the Graham Nash song "Chicago", it featured Chrissie Hynde and Bob Geldof, plus McKinnon himself. It was produced by long-time Pink Floyd collaborator Chris Thomas.[63] A video was also posted online.[64] 2010s[edit] Gilmour with drummer Nick Mason (left) at The O2, London, during The Wall Live, 12 May 2011. On 11 July 2010, Gilmour gave a performance for the charity Hoping Foundation with Roger Waters in Oxfordshire, England.[65] The performance was presented by Jemima Goldsmith and Nigella Lawson, and according to onlookers, it seemed that Gilmour and Waters had ended their long-running feud, laughing and joking together along with their respective partners. Waters subsequently confirmed on his Facebook page that Gilmour would play "Comfortably Numb" with him during one of his shows on his upcoming The Wall Live tour – Gilmour performed the song with Waters on 12 May 2011 at The O2, London and, with Nick Mason, played with the rest of the band on "Outside the Wall" at the conclusion of the show.[66] Gilmour released an album with the Orb in 2010 entitled Metallic Spheres,[67] on which he co-wrote every track and their subsequent parts, and produced, played guitar and sang. In 2011, Rolling Stone placed Gilmour at number 14 in a list of the hundred greatest guitarists of all time.[68] Graham Nash and Phil Taylor, Gilmour's guitar technician, both stated that Gilmour was currently working on a new studio album[69][70][71] to be completed during 2014, featuring Nash along with his long-time collaborator David Crosby. Gilmour's wife, Polly Samson has also stated via her Twitter account that she has been writing lyrics for her husband. Gilmour performing in Buenos Aires, Argentina, during the Rattle That Lock Tour, 19 December 2015. Gilmour is playing "The Workmate", a well-worn Fender Telecaster. On 29 October 2014, Gilmour told Rolling Stone magazine that his new album was "coming along very well", that "there's a few months work in it yet" and that he is "hoping to get it out this following year" (in 2015). In addition to the new album, Gilmour confirmed that there would also be a tour, but not a massive 200-date tour, more like an "old man's tour", adding: "There haven't been many discussions about the tour. But places like Radio City Music Hall sound like the right sort of vibe for me." Gilmour confirmed that a Pink Floyd tour supporting their new album The Endless River was not going to happen, stating: "Without [Richard Wright], that's kind of impossible."[72][73] On 4 March 2015, Gilmour announced a tour of the UK and Europe planned from September to October 2015, his first live tour in nine years, coinciding with the release of his fourth solo studio album.[74] On 16 July 2015, the first tour dates in 10 years were announced for North America for March to April 2016.[75] On 6 June 2015, Gilmour previewed his fourth solo studio album at the Borris House Festival of Writing and Ideas in Carlow, Ireland and revealed that it would be titled Rattle That Lock.[76][77] On 14 November 2015, Gilmour was the subject of the BBC Two documentary David Gilmour: Wider Horizons, which was billed as "an intimate portrait of one of the greatest guitarists and singers of all time, exploring his past and present."[78] On 31 May 2017, it was announced that Gilmour's new live album and film, Live at Pompeii should hit select cinemas for one night only on 13 September 2017. The film documents the two shows Gilmour performed on 7 and 8 July 2016 at the Pompeii amphitheatre.[79] Live at Pompeii was released on 29 September 2017 [80][81] and peaked at #3 on the UK Album Chart.[82] In the EPK for Live at Pompeii, Gilmour stated that he has several songs which are almost complete which didn't make it onto Rattle That Lock. He also states that he'll tour again when the next album is released.[83]

Musical style[edit] Gilmour is primarily regarded as a lead guitarist. His own solo style is often characterised by blues-influenced phrasing, expressive note bends and sustain. In 2011, Gilmour was rated the 14th greatest guitarist by Rolling Stone magazine. In January 2007, Guitar World readers voted Gilmour's solos, "Comfortably Numb", "Time" and "Money" into the top 100 Greatest Guitar Solos ("Comfortably Numb" was voted the 4th, "Time" was voted the 21st and "Money" was voted the 62nd greatest solo of all time).[84] Early in his career with Pink Floyd, Gilmour played a multitude of Fender Stratocasters. He recorded one of his guitar solos, for "Another Brick in the Wall, Part 2", in one take using no editing or mixing using a 1955 Gibson Les Paul Gold Top guitar equipped with P-90 pick-ups.[85] In 1996, Gilmour was inducted into the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame as a member of Pink Floyd. Gilmour's solo on "Comfortably Numb" was voted as one of the greatest guitar solos of all time in several polls by listeners and critics.[86] Although mainly known for his guitar work, Gilmour is also a proficient multi-instrumentalist. He also played bass on a portion of Pink Floyd tracks, keyboards, synthesiser, banjo, lap steel, mandolin, harmonica, and drums on the Syd Barrett solo track "Dominoes". He can also play the saxophone.[87] Many critics have been very favourable towards Gilmour and his style, music critic Alan di Perna has praised Gilmour's guitar work as being an integral element of Pink Floyd's sound.[88] Di Perna described him as the most important guitarist of the 1970s, and also referred to Gilmour as "the missing link between [Jimi] Hendrix and Van Halen." In a 2006 interview with Gilmour, he commented on his playing technique: "[My] fingers make a distinctive sound... [they] aren't very fast, but I think I am instantly recognisable... The way I play melodies is connected to things like Hank Marvin and the Shadows".[89] In 2006, a writer for Guitar World, Jimmy Brown, described Gilmour's playing style as "characterised by simple, huge-sounding riffs; gutsy, well-paced solos; and rich, ambient chordal textures". According to Brown, Gilmour's solos on "Money", "Time" and "Comfortably Numb" "cut through the mix like a laser beam through fog". Brown described the "Time" solo as "a masterpiece of phrasing and motivic development... Gilmour paces himself throughout and builds upon his initial idea by leaping into the upper register with gut-wrenching one-and-one-half-step 'over bends', soulful triplet arpeggios and a typically impeccable bar vibrato." Brown described Gilmour's sense of phrasing as intuitive, singling it out as perhaps his best asset as a lead guitarist.[citation needed]

Charity causes[edit] Gilmour has been associated with various charity organisations. In May 2003, Gilmour sold his house in Little Venice to the ninth Earl Spencer and donated the proceeds worth £3.6 million to Crisis to help fund a housing project for the homeless. He has been named a vice-president of the organisation.[90] Other charities to which Gilmour has lent support include Oxfam, the European Union Mental Health and Illness Association, Greenpeace, Amnesty International,[28] The Lung Foundation, Nordoff-Robbins music therapy,[28] Teenage Cancer Trust, and People for the Ethical Treatment of Animals (PETA).[91] He also donated £25,000 to the Save the Rhino foundation in exchange for Douglas Adams's name suggestion for the album that became The Division Bell.[35]

Personal life[edit] Gilmour at Live 8, 2005 Gilmour's first marriage was to American-born model and artist Virginia "Ginger" Hasenbein, on 7 July 1975.[92] The couple had four children: Alice (born 1976), Claire (born 1979), Sara (born 1983) and Matthew (born 1986).[93] They originally attended a Waldorf School, but Gilmour called their education there "horrific".[94] In 1994, he married novelist, lyricist and journalist Polly Samson. His best man was his teenage friend and Pink Floyd album artwork designer Storm Thorgerson.[95] The couple have four children: Gilmour's adopted son Charlie (born 1989 to Samson and Heathcote Williams),[96] Joe (born 1995), Gabriel (born 1997) and Romany (born 2002).[97] Charlie's voice can be heard on the telephone to Steve O'Rourke at the end of "High Hopes" from The Division Bell. Gabriel performed piano on the song "In Any Tongue" on the 2015 album Rattle That Lock, making his recording debut.[7] Gilmour is godfather to actress Naomi Watts, whose father Peter Watts was a Pink Floyd roadie during the 1970s. Gilmour lives with his family on a farm near Wisborough Green, Sussex, and also has a home at Hove.[98] He also spends time at his recording studio houseboat Astoria near Hampton Court.[78] Gilmour is an experienced pilot and aviation enthusiast. Under the aegis of his company, Intrepid Aviation,[28] he had amassed a collection of historical aircraft. He later decided to sell the company, which he had started as a hobby, feeling that it was becoming too commercial for him to handle. In a BBC interview, he stated: Intrepid Aviation was a way for me to make my hobby pay for itself a little bit, but gradually over a few years Intrepid Aviation became a business because you have to be businesslike about it. Suddenly I found instead of it being a hobby and me enjoying myself, it was a business and so I sold it. I don't have Intrepid Aviation any more. I just have a nice old biplane that I pop up, wander around the skies in sometimes...[99] Gilmour has stated in interviews that he does not believe in an afterlife and that he is an atheist.[100][101] When it comes to Gilmour's political views, he has stated that he is left-wing, and that his beliefs spring from those of his parents; he stated that his parents were "Proper Manchester Guardian readers", and went on to say that "Some of their friends went on the Aldermaston Marches. Mine never did to my knowledge, but they were both committed to voting for the Labour Party"; Gilmour inherited his parents' socialism, stating "I still consider myself to be more a socialist than anything else, even if I can't quite stick with party politics".[102] In August 2014, Gilmour was one of 200 public figures who were signatories to a letter to The Guardian opposing Scottish independence in the run-up to September's referendum on that issue.[103] In May 2017, Gilmour endorsed Labour Party leader Jeremy Corbyn in the 2017 UK general election.[104][105] He tweeted: "I'm voting Labour because I believe in social equality."[106][107] Gilmour's net worth is £100 million according to the Sunday Times Rich List 2016.[108]

Awards and honours[edit] On 22 May 2008, Gilmour won the 2008 Ivor Novello Lifetime Contribution Award, recognising his excellence in music writing.[109] In autumn 2008, he was recognised for his outstanding contribution to music by the Q Awards. He dedicated his award to his bandmate Richard Wright, who died in September 2008.[4] On 11 November 2009, Gilmour received an honorary doctorate from the Anglia Ruskin University.[110]

Equipment[edit] Gilmour playing a Fender Stratocaster, 1984 The 0001 Strat[edit] The 0001 Strat is a Fender Stratocaster electric guitar, with a white body, maple neck, three-way pick up selector and an unusual gold colour scratch plate and hardware, owned by David Gilmour.[111][112][113] He bought it from guitar technician Phil Taylor, who had purchased it from Seymour Duncan.[114] This guitar is one of the most notable in his collection as it has the 0001 serial number. Gilmour used the guitar in the 2004 Strat Pack show that commemorated the 50th anniversary of the Stratocaster at Wembley Arena along with one of his Candy Apple Red Strats (famous for their appearances with Gilmour from 1987-2004). It is not the first Fender Stratocaster ever made as prototypes had already been constructed before this one. The origin of the guitar is unknown, and isn't clear whether it is the real 0001 Strat because the neck (which has the 0001 serial number on it) could have been taken off the original.[113] Other equipment[edit] Gilmour's 'Black Strat', a Fender Stratocaster; displayed at the Pink Floyd: Their Mortal Remains exhibition. Considered Gilmour's primary guitar, the instrument was purchased in New York in 1970 and used on all Pink Floyd albums and shows until the mid 1980s, and at the band's Live 8 reunion.[115] Gilmour's candy apple red 1983 V57 Fender Stratocaster electric guitar. This was Gilmour's main guitar for 20 years and was used on 'Learning to fly', 'Signs of Life', and on The Division Bell and On An Island. Also used for guest appearances with BB King and Paul McCartney, and at Live Aid. Fitted with EMG SA pickups and EXG and SPC tone circuits. Displayed at the Pink Floyd: Their Mortal Remains exhibition.[115] Gilmour's 'Fender Telecaster 52V', a 1982 reissue of the 1952 original; displayed at the Pink Floyd: Their Mortal Remains exhibition[115] Some equipment Gilmour has used on his solo or Pink Floyd records and tours include many versions of the Fender Stratocaster, several Les Paul, and other guitar models. Others include: Cream coloured 1957 reissue Stratocaster. This guitar was used on Gilmour's 1984 solo tour to support the About Face album and also during the early part of the 1987–1990 Pink Floyd tour. During the 1994 Pink Floyd tour it was used as a spare guitar. During Pink Floyd's Live 8 set sidesman Tim Renwick was seen playing it. It has the same EMG setup as his red '57 Reissue model. After it was used for Live 8, the neck from the cream Stratocaster was transferred to Gilmour's main black Stratocaster. '57 Lake Placid Blue. (Serial number #0040). This guitar was used during The Wall recording sessions. Sonic Blue "Eric Clapton" signature Stratocaster with Fender Lace Sensor pick-ups given to Gilmour by Fender Musical Instruments Corporation. It was used on an episode of French and Saunders. Incidentally Mark Knopfler used Gilmour's EMG red Strat in the same sketch. Double-neck Stratocaster. Custom made body by guitar builder Dick Knight and using standard Fender necks. It was used in the early 1970s. 1959 sunburst Stratocaster body with a 1963 neck with a rosewood fingerboard. This guitar was given to Gilmour by Steve Marriott. Gilmour did not like the guitar enough to use it for very long but did like the neck better than the original one on his black Stratocaster and the two were switched. The sunburst model was used as a spare and for slide guitar in subsequent years. White Stratocaster with white pickguard. Used in the late 1960s. Received as a gift from the rest of the band.[116] '83 Candy Apple Red 1957 Reissue Stratocaster equipped with EMG SA pick-ups, used on the Momentary Lapse of Reason recording, the '87-'90 Delicate Sound of Thunder Tour, The Division Bell and PULSE. It was Gilmour's main guitar from 1985 until 2005. A blonde Fender Custom Shop 2006 Telecaster Vintage Reissue, maple neck and white pickguard. Used on the On an Island tour. '52 Butterscotch Reissues with black pickguard. Used between 1987 and 1995. The first guitar was tuned in Dropped D rather than a standard tuning and was used for "Run Like Hell". The second served as a backup instrument and had a regular guitar tuning. Gilmour used this guitar for "Astronomy Domine". '59 Custom Telecaster with sunburst ash body, white binding on the body, rosewood fingerboard, and a white pickguard. A Gibson Humbucker was briefly placed in the neck position but this was removed before it was used on the Animals recording sessions. Last seen at rehearsals during the On an Island tour. 1960s brown-faded body. Used in the late 1960s. 1960s blonde ash body with white pickguard. This was Gilmour's main guitar during his first year with Pink Floyd, but it was lost by an airline company in 1968, prompting Gilmour to buy the brown-faded Telecaster.[117] Esquire '55 Sunburst body a.k.a. "The workmate Tele". Neck pick-up added. Used at the recording sessions for his first solo album and seen on the back cover of his second solo album, and used in The Wall recording sessions and subsequent tour. Also seen when Gilmour performed with Paul McCartney in the late 1990s, at the Jerry Leiber and Mike Stoller tribute concert and at the AOL Elvis Tribute on the song "Don't", both in 2001. Also used during the Rattle That Lock Tour. Other electric guitars[edit] Along with the Fender models, Gilmour has also used a Gibson Les Paul goldtop model with P-90 pick-ups during recording sessions for The Wall and A Momentary Lapse of Reason.[118] It was used for the guitar solo on "Another Brick in the Wall, Part 2". Gilmour also plays a Gretsch Duo-Jet, a Gretsch White Falcon, and a "White Penguin". He played a Bill Lewis 24-fret guitar during the Meddle and Dark Side of the Moon recording sessions, and a Steinberger GL model which was his main guitar during A Momentary Lapse of Reason recording sessions.[119] Acoustics[edit] Gilmour has used many acoustic guitars throughout his career including a Gibson Chet Atkins classical model, and a Gibson J-200 Celebrity acoustic guitar.[120] Gilmour used several Ovation models including a Custom Legend 1619-4, and a Custom Legend 1613-4 nylon string guitar, both during The Wall recording sessions.[121] Martin models used include a D-35, and a D12-28 12-string.[121] Gilmour's large acoustic collection also includes many models from Taylor, Takamine, and Guild. Steel guitar[edit] Fender 'Duo 1000' double-neck steel guitar (1962), purchased in Seattle in October 1970 by Gilmour, and used on 'One of These Days', 'Breathe' and 'Great Gig in the Sky'; displayed at the Pink Floyd: Their Mortal Remains exhibition Gilmour playing lap steel guitar, 1977 Throughout his recording career Gilmour has added a different element to his guitar style with his use of steel guitars. A pair of Jedson steel guitars, as well as a Fender 1000 pedal steel, were used frequently in the early 1970s. Originally purchased from a pawn shop while Gilmour was in Seattle in 1970, the Jedson was used during recording of "One of These Days" from Meddle and "Breathe" and "The Great Gig in the Sky" from Dark Side of the Moon.[122] Gilmour also owns a Fender Deluxe lap steel, which he used during The Division Bell tour in 1994.[120] Gilmour also owns a Champ lap steel model. Along with the Fender steel models Gilmour has also used: a Gibson EH150, and two Jedson models: one red (1977-tuned D-G-D-G-B-E for "Shine On You Crazy Diamond, Parts 6–9", 1987–2006: Tuned E-B-E-G-B-E for "High Hopes") and one blonde. He also uses a ZB steel model.[121] Gilmour played pedal steel guitar on the album Blue Pine Trees by Unicorn. Bass guitars[edit] Gilmour has played the bass guitar both in the studio and onstage, and has played many bass models including: an Ovation Magnum, a Fender Bass VI, Fender Precision[123] and Jazz bass models and a Charvel fretless (all used during The Wall recording sessions). During the 1991 Amnesty International concert Gilmour used a Music Man Fretless Stingray bass while conducting the house band and again during Spinal Tap's performance of "Big Bottom".[124] Fender Black Strat Signature Stratocaster[edit] In November 2006, Fender Custom Shop announced two reproductions of Gilmour's "Black" Strat for release on 22 September 2008. Phil Taylor, Gilmour's guitar tech, supervised this release and has written a book on the history of this guitar.[125] The release date was chosen to coincide with the release of Gilmour's Live in Gdańsk album.[126] Both guitars are based on extensive measurements of the original instrument, each featuring varying degrees of wear. The most expensive is the David Gilmour Relic Stratocaster which features the closest copy of wear on the original guitar. A pristine copy of the guitar is also made, called the David Gilmour NOS Stratocaster.[127] Effect pedals[edit] Two of Gilmour's pedals, displayed at the Pink Floyd: Their Mortal Remains exhibition in 2017. Left: Colorsound 'Power Boost' pedal - 1972. Right: VOX Wah Wah - used on Obscured by Clouds, 1971. 1972–75[edit] Gilmour's 'EMS Synthi Hi-Fli' (aka 'The Sound Freak'), purchased 1972, used on The Dark Side of the Moon; displayed at the Pink Floyd: Their Mortal Remains exhibition Dallas Arbiter - Fuzz Face (BC108) Colorsound - Powerboost Univox - Uni-Vibe Binson Echorec II Kepex processor (tremolo, "Money" recording session) EMS Synthi Hi-Fli guitar effect processor[128] MXR M-101 Phase 90[129] 1979–81[edit] Dallas Arbiter Fuzz Face (BC109, modified with a tone circuit) Electro-Harmonix Big Muff ("Ram’s Head") Electro-Harmonix Electric Mistress MXR Dynacomp MXR Phase 90 Pete Cornish (ST-2) Treble and Bass Booster Pete Cornish custom vibrato pedal Pete Cornish custom volume pedal[130] 2015 (Rattle That Lock)[edit] Effectrode Fire Bottle (modified with additional knob for trim pot) Effectrode PC-2A Compressor (modified with additional knob for trim pot) Origin Effects Cali 76 Compressor Demeter Compulator Origin Effects Slide Rig Compact Deluxe Compressor Effectrode Helios Fuzz Peterson Stomp Classic tuner BK Butler Tube Driver ("Tube 1") Lehle parallel L Blackstar HT-Dist Effectrode Tube Drive Seymour Duncan Twin Tube Blue BK Butler Tube Driver ("Tube 2") Boss GE-7 equalizer MXR Phase 90 ("script logo") Electro-Harmonix (1976–77) Electric Mistress Boss Fet Amplifier FA-1 (assigned to Electric Mistress) Effectrode Tube-Vibe Seymour Duncan Shape Shifter Tap Tremolo Coloursound Powerboost (original non-master volume) Custom master volume control for Powerboost TRex Replica Providence Chrono Delay Boss DD-2 digital delay[131]

Discography[edit] Main article: David Gilmour discography See also: Pink Floyd discography Studio albums David Gilmour (1978) About Face (1984) On an Island (2006) Rattle That Lock (2015)

Tours[edit] About Face Tour (1984) On an Island Tour (2006) Rattle That Lock Tour (2015–16)

Notes[edit] ^ Gilmour has three siblings: Peter, Mark and Catherine.[10]

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BBC.  ^ "David Gilmour Returns To Pompeii – New film hits cinemas for one night only on September 13..." 31 May 2017. Retrieved 31 May 2017.  ^ "David Gilmour - Official Site".  ^ "Live At Pompeii". 29 September 2017 – via Amazon.  ^ "Official Album Chart Top 100". Retrieved 10 October 2017.  ^ "David Gilmour - EPK (Live at Pompeii 2016 Part 3)". 6 September 2017. Retrieved 7 September 2017.  ^ "100 Greatest Guitar Solos: 51–100". Guitar World. Archived from the original on 30 November 2010. Retrieved 9 August 2010.  ^ Fitch & Mahon 2006, pp. 75–76. ^ "David Gilmour's Guitar Solo is Number 1". 9 September 2007. Archived from the original on 11 March 2010.  ^ "David Gilmour". David Gilmour Tour Retrieved 12 July 2016.  ^ "100 Greatest Guitarists: David Gilmour". Rolling Stone. Retrieved 30 June 2014.  ^ "Classic guitar interview: David Gilmour, 2006". Retrieved 12 July 2016.  ^ "David Gilmour backs Crisis urban village". Crisis. Archived from the original on 20 September 2011. Retrieved 20 May 2003.  ^ "FAQs". Retrieved 27 May 2012.  ^ Gilmour, Ginger. "Ginger Art". Retrieved 15 July 2011.  ^ Fitch 2005, p. 116. ^ "Daily Telegraph Article: "We Don't Need No Steiner Education"". Archived from the original on 20 July 2011. Retrieved 19 January 2009.  ^ Samson, Polly (18 April 2013). "Best man at our wedding". Retrieved 18 April 2013.  ^ [2] ^ Blake 2008, p. 371: Romany, Fitch 2005, p. 116: Charlie, Joe and Gabriel. ^ "Former inmates appear on Pink Floyd star's new single". 7 August 2015. Retrieved 14 November 2015.  ^ "Intrepid Aviation". Archived from the original on 21 October 2007. Retrieved 5 December 2007.  ^ Newsday, published 30 March 2006: "I'm an atheist, and I don't have any belief in an afterlife..." ^ "The theme of the new album – those Pink Floyd habits die hard – is mortality. One song, 'This Heaven', reflects Gilmour's atheism". The Sunday Telegraph (London), 28 May 2006, Section Seven, Pg. 8. ^ Blake, Mark (October 2008). "David Gilmour: The Mojo Interview". Mojo. London. 179: 45–46.  ^ "Celebrities' open letter to Scotland". The Guardian. London. 7 August 2014. Retrieved 26 August 2014.  ^ Oppenheim, Maya (8 June 2017). "Election 2017: The surprising and not-so surprising ways celebrities will be casting their ballots today". The Independent. Retrieved 24 July 2017.  ^ Khomami, Nadia (9 June 2017). "Who are celebrities voting for in 2017 General Election? The A-Z of famous names supporting Labour, the Tories, the Lib Dems and Greens". Daily Guardian. Retrieved 24 July 2017.  ^ Milne, Oliver (8 June 2017). "Who are celebrities voting for in 2017 General Election? The A-Z of famous names supporting Labour, the Tories, the Lib Dems and Greens". Daily Mirror. Retrieved 14 June 2017.  ^ "...register at … I'm voting Labour because I believe in social equality. David Gilmour" 2/2". Twitter. 22 May 2017. 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Sources[edit] Blake, Mark (2008). Comfortably Numb: The Inside Story of Pink Floyd (1st US paperback ed.). Da Capo Press. ISBN 978-0-306-81752-6.  Fitch, Vernon (2005). The Pink Floyd Encyclopedia (Third ed.). Collector's Guide Publishing, Inc. ISBN 978-1-894959-24-7.  Fitch, Vernon; Mahon, Richard (2006). Comfortably Numb: A History of "The Wall" – Pink Floyd 1978–1981 (1st ed.). PFA Publishing, Inc. ISBN 978-0-9777366-0-7.  Mabbett, Andy (2010). Pink Floyd – The Music and the Mystery (1st UK paperback ed.). Omnibus Press. ISBN 978-1-84938-370-7.  Manning, Toby (2006). The Rough Guide to Pink Floyd (1st US paperback ed.). Rough Guides Ltd. ISBN 978-1-84353-575-1.  Mason, Nick (2005). Inside Out: A Personal History of Pink Floyd (1st US paperback ed.). Chronicle Books. ISBN 978-0-8118-4824-4.  Povey, Glen (2008). Echoes: The Complete History of Pink Floyd (2nd UK paperback ed.). 3C Publishing Ltd. ISBN 978-0-9554624-1-2.  Povey, Glen; Russell, Ian (1997). Pink Floyd: In the Flesh: The Complete Performance History (1st US paperback ed.). St. Martin's Press. ISBN 978-0-9554624-0-5.  Schaffner, Nicholas (1991). Saucerful of Secrets: the Pink Floyd Odyssey (1st US paperback ed.). Dell Publishing. ISBN 978-0-385-30684-3.  Wenner, Jann, ed. (8 December 2011). "Rolling Stone: The 100 Greatest Guitarists of All Time". Rolling Stone (1145). 

Further reading[edit] Di Perna, Alan (2002). Guitar World Presents Pink Floyd. Hal Leonard Corporation. ISBN 978-0-634-03286-8.  Fitch, Vernon (2001). Pink Floyd: The Press Reports 1966–1983. Collector's Guide Publishing Inc. ISBN 978-1-896522-72-2.  Fricke, David (December 2009). "Roger Waters: Welcome to My Nightmare ... Behind The Wall". Mojo. Emap Metro. 193: 68–84.  Harris, John (2005). The Dark Side of the Moon: The Making of the Pink Floyd Masterpiece. Da Capo. ISBN 978-0-306-81342-9.  Hiatt, Brian (September 2010). "Back to The Wall". Rolling Stone. 1114: 50–57.  MacDonald, Bruno (1997). Pink Floyd: through the eyes of ... the band, its fans, friends, and foes. Da Capo Press. ISBN 978-0-306-80780-0.  Mabbett, Andy (1995). The Complete Guide to the Music of Pink Floyd (1st UK paperback ed.). Omnibus Press. ISBN 978-0-7119-4301-8.  Miles, Barry (1982). Pink Floyd: A Visual Documentary by Miles. New York: Putnam Publishing Group. ISBN 978-0-399-41001-7.  Scarfe, Gerald (2010). The Making of Pink Floyd: The Wall (1st US paperback ed.). Da Capo Press. ISBN 978-0-306-81997-1.  Simmons, Sylvie (December 1999). "Pink Floyd: The Making of The Wall". Mojo. London: Emap Metro. 73: 76–95.  Watkinson, Mike; Anderson, Pete (1991). Crazy Diamond: Syd Barrett & the Dawn of Pink Floyd (1st UK paperback ed.). Omnibus Press. ISBN 978-1-84609-739-3. 

External links[edit] Pink Floyd portal Media related to David Gilmour at Wikimedia Commons Quotations related to David Gilmour at Wikiquote Book: David Gilmour Official website Official blog David Gilmour at AllMusic David Gilmour discography at Discogs David Gilmour on IMDb Bootleg recordings v t e David Gilmour Studio albums David Gilmour (1978) About Face (1984) On an Island (2006) Metallic Spheres (2010, with The Orb) Rattle That Lock (2015) Live albums Live in Gdańsk (2008) Live at Pompeii (2017) Singles "There's No Way Out of Here" "Blue Light" "Love on the Air" "On an Island" "Smile" "Arnold Layne" (live) "Chicago – Change the World" "Rattle That Lock" "Rattle That Lock (live)" Videos and DVDs David Gilmour Live 1984 David Gilmour in Concert Remember That Night Live in Gdańsk Live at Pompeii Concert tours About Face Tour On an Island Tour Rattle That Lock Tour Guest appearances Back to the Egg Boys and Girls Brother Where You Bound Count Three & Pray The Dreaming Flowers in the Dirt Headline News HQ No More Lonely Nights Once Run Devil Run The Sensual World So Red the Rose The Unknown Soldier White City: A Novel Related articles Discography Pink Floyd Barn Jams Roger Waters Deep End Jokers Wild The Law Ginger Gilmour Polly Samson Astoria Hookend Recording Studios Roy Harper The Black Strat The Madcap Laughs Barrett Two Weeks in September Book Category v t e Pink Floyd Nick Mason Roger Waters Richard Wright Syd Barrett David Gilmour Studio albums The Piper at the Gates of Dawn A Saucerful of Secrets More Ummagumma Atom Heart Mother Meddle Obscured by Clouds The Dark Side of the Moon Wish You Were Here Animals The Wall The Final Cut A Momentary Lapse of Reason The Division Bell The Endless River Live albums Ummagumma Delicate Sound of Thunder Pulse Is There Anybody Out There? The Wall Live 1980–81 Singles "Arnold Layne" / "Candy and a Currant Bun" "See Emily Play" / "The Scarecrow" "Flaming" / "The Gnome" (US) "Apples and Oranges" / "Paint Box" (UK) "It Would Be So Nice" / "Julia Dream" "Let There Be More Light" / "Remember a Day" (US) "Point Me at the Sky" / "Careful with That Axe, Eugene" (UK) "One of These Days" / "Fearless" (US) "Free Four" "Money" / "Any Colour You Like" (US) "Time" / "Us and Them" (US) "Have a Cigar" / "Welcome to the Machine" (US) or "Shine On You Crazy Diamond Part I" (Europe) "Another Brick in the Wall (Part II)" / "One of My Turns" "Run Like Hell" / "Don't Leave Me Now" (Europe/some US) or "Comfortably Numb" (later US) "Comfortably Numb" / "Hey You" (US) "Pink Floyd The Wall - Music From The Film" ("When the Tigers Broke Free" / "Bring the Boys Back Home") "Not Now John" / "The Hero's Return (Parts 1 and 2)" "Learning to Fly" / "Terminal Frost" and/or "One Slip" "On the Turning Away" / "Run Like Hell (live)" (UK) "One Slip" / "Terminal Frost" / "The Dogs of War" (UK) "Take It Back" / "Astronomy Domine (live)" (US) "High Hopes" / "Keep Talking" / "Marooned" "Wish You Were Here (Live)" / "Coming Back to Life (live) / "Keep Talking (live)" (UK) "Louder than Words" Compilations The Best of the Pink Floyd / Masters of Rock Relics A Nice Pair A Collection of Great Dance Songs Works 1967: The First Three Singles Echoes: The Best of Pink Floyd The Best of Pink Floyd: A Foot in the Door 1965: Their First Recordings Box sets Shine On Oh, by the Way Discovery The Early Years 1965–1972 Films Concerts London '66–'67 Live at Pompeii Delicate Sound of Thunder Pulse Narratives The Wall The Final Cut Documentaries The Pink Floyd and Syd Barrett Story London '66–'67 The Story of Wish You Were Here Soundtracks San Francisco The Committee Tonite Lets All Make Love in London More Zabriskie Point Obscured by Clouds Pink Floyd – The Wall La Carrera Panamericana Tours World Tour 1968 The Man and The Journey Tour Atom Heart Mother World Tour Meddle Tour Dark Side of the Moon Tour 1974 Wish You Were Here Tour In the Flesh The Wall Tour A Momentary Lapse of Reason Tour The Division Bell Tour Related media and tributes 19367 Pink Floyd The Amazing Pudding The Australian Pink Floyd Show Barn Jams Brit Floyd The Dark Side of the Moo "Embryo" Inside Out: A Personal History of Pink Floyd The Man and The Journey Music from The Body Pinkfloydia "Proper Education" Synalpheus pinkfloydi Umma gumma Their Mortal Remains Other topics Discography Videography Song list Unreleased material Members Bootleg recordings Pink Floyd live performances The 14 Hour Technicolor Dream Azimuth Co-ordinator Blackhill Enterprises Britannia Row Studios Dark Side of the Rainbow EMS Synthi A Games for May Midsummer High Weekend Pink Floyd pigs Publius Enigma Why Pink Floyd...?   Book   Category   Portal Authority control WorldCat Identities VIAF: 100238496 LCCN: no97041632 ISNI: 0000 0001 1453 2786 GND: 131408003 SUDOC: 078999502 BNF: cb138944795 (data) BIBSYS: 7055897 MusicBrainz: 1dce970e-34bc-48b2-ab51-48d87544a4c2 NLA: 42288344 NKC: js20051017020 BNE: XX1149478 Retrieved from "" Categories: David Gilmour1946 births20th-century English singers21st-century English singersAlumni of Anglia Ruskin UniversityBacking vocalistsCommanders of the Order of the British EmpireEnglish atheistsEnglish buskersEnglish male singersEnglish male singer-songwritersEnglish multi-instrumentalistsEnglish philanthropistsEnglish record producersEnglish rock guitaristsEnglish rock singersEnglish session musiciansEnglish singer-songwritersEnglish socialistsEnglish songwritersHarvest Records artistsIvor Novello Award winnersLead guitaristsLiving peopleMusic in CambridgeMusicians from CambridgeshirePedal steel guitaristsPeople educated at The Perse SchoolPeople from CambridgePink Floyd membersProgressive rock guitaristsRock and Roll Hall of Fame inducteesSlide guitaristsWeissenborn playersPeople from GrantchesterPeople from TrumpingtonHidden categories: Pages containing links to subscription-only contentCS1 errors: external linksWikipedia pending changes protected pagesEngvarB from May 2016Use dmy dates from December 2016Pages using Template:Post-nominals with missing parametersArticles with hCardsPages using Template:Infobox musical artist with unknown parametersAll articles with unsourced statementsArticles with unsourced statements from June 2016Official website different in Wikidata and WikipediaWikipedia articles with VIAF identifiersWikipedia articles with LCCN identifiersWikipedia articles with ISNI identifiersWikipedia articles with GND identifiersWikipedia articles with BNF identifiersWikipedia articles with BIBSYS identifiersWikipedia articles with MusicBrainz identifiersWikipedia articles with NLA identifiers

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All Edits By Unregistered And New Users Are Subject To Review Prior To Becoming Visible To Unregistered UsersWikipedia:Pending ChangesDavid Gilmour (album)David GilmoreDavid Gilmour (disambiguation)Order Of The British EmpireGilmour Singing Into A Microphone OnstageLondonCambridgeGinger GilmourPolly SamsonProgressive RockPsychedelic RockArt RockAmbient MusicBlues RockColumbia Graphophone CompanyHarvest RecordsCapitol RecordsColumbia RecordsSony Music EntertainmentEMIJokers Wild (band)Pink FloydSyd BarrettKate BushThe OrbPaul McCartneyRoy Harper (singer)Order Of The British EmpireProgressive RockPink FloydSyd BarrettConcept AlbumThe Dark Side Of The MoonWish You Were Here (Pink Floyd Album)Animals (Pink Floyd Album)The WallRoger WatersThe Dream AcademyDavid Gilmour (album)About Face (album)On An IslandRattle That LockRock And Roll Hall Of FameUK Music Hall Of FameOrder Of The British EmpireQ AwardsRolling StonePlanet Rock (radio Station)Animal RightsCambridgeZoologyBBCTrumpingtonCambridgeshireGrantchesterBill HaleyRock Around The ClockElvis PresleyHeartbreak HotelBye Bye Love (The Everly Brothers Song)The Everly BrothersPete SeegerThe Perse SchoolPink FloydSyd BarrettRoger WatersCambridgeshire High School For BoysGCE Advanced Level (United Kingdom)Blues RockJokers Wild (band)AlbumSingle (music)Street PerformanceThe BeatlesHospitalMalnutritionBackpacking (wilderness)LouvreOssie ClarkRick WillsWillie Wilson (drummer)Cover VersionTwo Weeks In SeptemberBrigitte BardotSee Emily PlayFerryPink FloydNick MasonPeter JennerAndrew King (music Manager)Blackhill EnterprisesRichard Wright (musician)The Dark Side Of The MoonWish You Were Here (Pink Floyd Album)Animals (Pink Floyd Album)The WallPink Floyd – The WallThe Final Cut (album)Live 8EnlargePink FloydEponymDavid Gilmour (album)Comfortably NumbAbout Face (album)John LennonTelevision PersonalitiesSyd BarrettThe Dream AcademyLife In A Northern TownA Momentary Lapse Of ReasonThe Division BellAstoria (recording Studio)River ThamesOn An IslandLive 8Echoes: The Best Of Pink FloydG8La RepubblicaBillboard (magazine)Arnold LayneRoyal Albert HallDavid BowieRoy Harper (singer)Blackhill EnterprisesHarvest RecordsMidsummer High WeekendHyde Park, LondonHave A CigarWish You Were Here (Pink Floyd Album)Knebworth FestivalHQ (album)The Unknown Soldier (album)Once (Roy Harper Album)Hammersmith ApolloPete TownshendThe WhoWhite City: A NovelGive Blood (song)Jimmy PageWhatever Happened To Jugula?Kate BushAndrew PowellGeoff EmerickEMIThe Kick InsideThe Man With The Child In His EyesThe Dreaming (album)Love And Anger (song)The Sensual WorldRunning Up That HillThe Secret Policeman's BallsThe Secret Policeman's BallsComfortably NumbRoyal Festival HallEnlargeBrusselsAbout Face (album)SidemanPaul McCartneyBerlin (band)John MartynArcadia (band)Grace JonesTom Jones (singer)Elton JohnEric ClaptonB.B. 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