• 1988-11-21
  • Start of show:"Mr Branston is it now, how very pleasant to hear Alan Freeman back on Radio 1 FM albeit briefly in the Beatles programme". The Beatles reference is related to the BBC Radio One documentary The Beeb's Lost Beatles Tape that was broadcast before Peel's show.
  • Peel mentions that Erwin Blom from Dutch band Eton Crop is going to Ghent in Belgium to report to him about Belgian New Beat music and then plays a Belgian New Beat track from Chinese Ways.
  • Peel says that his favourite record to play loud with his son William in the car is a cassette from a German thrash metal band called Mottek.
  • Peel mentions laughing at a letter written in the Guardian newspaper by a reader who mentioned that the reason Pru Forrest is silent in the Archers is that she is a member of Sinn Fein. [1]
  • Peel plays a Polish track from a record sent by a listener from Poland and is surprised how listeners in that country are able to listen to his shows. The track comes from a Polish band with a German name called Klaus Mit Foch.



(JP: 'We don't hear I think of enough cover versions of Kylie Minogue songs or songs that are associated with Kylie Minogue, here are people called the Stretchheads, about whom very little is known and their version of I Should Be So Lucky')
(JP: 'Excellent stuff I think, I mean more Tommy Vance than me you may say, but there is a kind of meeting in the middle')
(JP: 'One of my favourite records at the moment, this is by Spit')
(Peel reminds listeners to vote in the Festive Fifty)
(JP: 'To end tonight's programme, a record which is been getting amount of radio play, tip for the top, as we DJ's say, Neneh Cherry')
  • Neneh Cherry: Buffalo Stance (12") Circa &
  • Tracks marked @ available on File 3
  • Tracks marked & available on File 4


  • 1) 020A-B3553XXXXXXX-0200A0.mp3
  • 2) 020A-B3553XXXXXXX-0201A0.mp3
  • 3) 1988-11-xx Peel Show LE022
  • 4) 1988-11-xx-12-xx Peel Show LE023
  • 1) 1:00:17
  • 2) 0:56:09
  • 3) 1:35:38 (1:06:13 on)
  • 4) (to 7:34)
  1. Between October 1988 and September 1994 voices of representatives from Sinn Fein and several Irish republican and loyalist groups were banned by the British government from being broadcast on television and radio in the United Kingdom.
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