Rory Gallagher

For the Gaelic footballer, see Rory Gallagher (Gaelic footballer).
Rory Gallagher

Gallagher, at the Manchester Apollo in 1982
Background information
Birth name William Rory Gallagher
Also known as Liam Rory Gallagher
Born (1948-03-02)2 March 1948
Ballyshannon, County Donegal, Ireland
Origin Cork, Ireland
Died 14 June 1995(1995-06-14) (aged 47)
London, United Kingdom
Occupation(s) Musician, songwriter, bandleader, producer
Instruments Vocals, guitar, bass, mandolin, saxophone, sitar, harmonica, banjo, dulcimer, dobro
Years active 1963–1995
Labels Polydor, Chrysalis, Buddah, Castle
Associated acts Taste
Notable instruments
1961 Sunburst Fender Stratocaster

William Rory Gallagher (/ˈrɔːri ˈɡæləhər/ GAL-ə-hər; 2 March 1948 – 14 June 1995)[1][2] was an Irish blues and rock multi-instrumentalist, songwriter, and bandleader. Born in Ballyshannon, County Donegal,[3] and brought up in Cork, Gallagher recorded solo albums throughout the 1970s and 1980s, after forming the band Taste during the late 1960s. He was a talented guitarist known for his charismatic performances and dedication to his craft. Gallagher's albums have sold in excess of 30 million copies worldwide.[4][5] Gallagher received a liver transplant in 1995, but died of complications later that year in London, UK at the age of 47.[6]

Early life

Gallagher was born in Ballyshannon, County Donegal in 1948. His father Daniel was employed by the Irish Electricity Supply Board, who were constructing a hydro-electric power plant on the Erne River above the town. The family moved, first to Derry City, where his younger brother Dónal was born in 1949. His mother, Monica, and the two boys then moved to Cork, where the brothers were raised. Rory attended North Monastery School. Daniel Gallagher had played the accordion and sang with the Tír Chonaill Céilí Band whilst in Donegal; their mother Monica was a singer and acted with the Abbey Players in Ballyshannon. The Theatre in Ballyshannon where Monica once acted is now called the Rory Gallagher Theatre.[7]

Both sons were musically inclined and encouraged by their parents. At age nine, Gallagher received his first guitar from them. He built on his burgeoning ability on ukulele in teaching himself to play the guitar and perform at minor functions. After winning a talent contest when he was twelve, Gallagher began performing in his adolescence with both his acoustic guitar, and an electric guitar he bought with his prize money. However, it was his purchase three years later of a 1961 Fender Stratocaster for £100 that became his primary instrument and most associated with him for the span of his lifetime.[8]

Gallagher was initially attracted to skiffle after hearing Lonnie Donegan on the radio. Donegan frequently covered blues and folk performers from the United States. He relied entirely on radio programs and television. Occasionally, the BBC would play some blues numbers, and he slowly found some song books for guitar, where he found the names of the actual composers of blues pieces. While still in school, playing songs by Buddy Holly and Eddie Cochran, he discovered his greatest influence in Muddy Waters. He began experimenting with folk, blues, and rock music. Unable to find or afford record albums, Gallagher stayed up late to hear Radio Luxembourg and AFN where the radio brought him his only exposure to the actual songwriters and musicians whose music moved him most.[9]

Rory Gallagher playing blues mandolin. Although he played the mandolin, it was not his main instrument.[10] He is reported to have played it on four songs: Going To My Hometown, Brute Force and Ignorance, I'm Not Surprised, and Leaving Town Blues.[10]

Influences he discovered, and cited as he progressed, included Woody Guthrie, Big Bill Broonzy, and Lead Belly. Initially, Gallagher struck out after just an acoustic sound.[8] Singing and later using a brace for his harmonica, Gallagher taught himself to play slide guitar. Further, throughout the next few years of his musical development, Gallagher began learning to play alto saxophone, bass, mandolin, banjo, and the coral sitar with varying degrees of proficiency.[11] By his mid-teens, he began experimenting heavily with different blues styles.[12]

Gallagher began playing after school with Irish showbands, while still a young teenager. In 1963,[13] he joined one named Fontana, a sextet playing the popular hit songs of the day.[14] The band toured Ireland and the United Kingdom, earning the money for the payments that were due on his Stratocaster guitar. Gallagher began to influence the band's repertoire, beginning its transition from mainstream pop music, skirting along some of Chuck Berry's songs and by 1965, he had successfully moulded Fontana into "The Impact", with a change in their line-up into an R&B group that played gigs in Ireland and Spain until disbanding in London.[11] Gallagher left with the bassist Oliver Tobin and drummer to perform as a trio in Hamburg, Germany.[13] In 1966, Gallagher returned to Ireland and, experimenting with other musicians back home in Cork, decided to form his own band.


Gallagher on acoustic guitar, March 1978, Breda, Netherlands
Main article: Taste (band)

Having completed a musical apprenticeship in the showbands, and influenced by the increasing popularity of beat groups during the early 1960s, Gallagher formed "The Taste", which was later renamed simply, "Taste", a blues rock and R&B power trio, in 1966.[15] Initially, the band was composed of Gallagher and two Cork musicians, Norman Damery and Eric Kitteringham (died 2013), however, by 1968, they were replaced with two musicians from Belfast, featuring Gallagher on guitar and vocals, drummer John Wilson, and bassist Richard McCracken.[15] Performing extensively in the UK, the group played regularly at the Marquee Club, supporting both Cream at their Royal Albert Hall farewell concert, and the blues supergroup Blind Faith on a tour of North America. Managed by Eddie Kennedy, the trio released the albums Taste and On The Boards, and two live recordings, Live Taste and Live at the Isle of Wight.[15] The latter appeared long after the band's break-up shortly after their appearance at the 1970 Isle of Wight Festival.[16]

Solo career

After the break-up of Taste, Gallagher toured under his own name, hiring former Deep Joy bass player Gerry McAvoy to play on Gallagher's self-titled debut album, Rory Gallagher.[17]

It was the beginning of a twenty-year musical relationship between Gallagher and McAvoy; the other band member was drummer Wilgar Campbell.[15] The 1970s were Gallagher's most prolific period. He produced ten albums in that decade, including two live albums, Live in Europe and Irish Tour '74. November 1971 saw the release of the album Deuce.[17] In the same year he was voted Melody Maker's International Top Guitarist of the Year, ahead of Eric Clapton.[18] However, despite a number of his albums from this period reaching the UK Albums Chart, Gallagher did not attain major star status.[15]

Gallagher playing in Utrecht, Netherlands, in 1987

Gallagher played and recorded what he said was "in me all the time, and not just something I turn on ...". Though he sold over thirty million albums worldwide, it was his marathon live performances that won him greatest acclaim.[16] He is documented in Irish Tour '74, a film directed by Tony Palmer. During the heightened periods of political unrest in Northern Ireland, as other artists were warned not to tour, Gallagher was resolute about touring Ireland at least once a year during his career, winning him the dedication of thousands of fans, and in the process, becoming a role model for other aspiring young Irish musicians.

He himself admitted in several interviews that at first there were not any international Irish acts until Van Morrison, Gallagher, and later, Phil Lynott and Thin Lizzy grew popular during the 1970s. The line-up which included Rod de'Ath on drums and Lou Martin on keyboards, performed together between 1973 and 1976. However, he eventually dropped down to just bass, guitar and drums, and his act became a power trio. Other releases from that period include Against the Grain, Calling Card, Photo-Finish, and Top Priority.[17] Gerry McAvoy has stated that the Gallagher band performed several TV and radio shows across Europe, including Beat-Club in Bremen, Germany and the Old Grey Whistle Test.[19] He recorded two "Peel Sessions" (both February 1973 and containing the same tracks), but only the first was broadcast.[20] Along with Little Feat and Roger McGuinn, Gallagher performed the first Rockpalast live concert at the Grugahalle, Essen, Germany in 1977.[21]

Gallagher collaborated with Jerry Lee Lewis[22] and Muddy Waters[23] on their respective London Sessions in the mid-1970s. He played on Lonnie Donegan's final album.[17] He was David Coverdale's second choice (after Jeff Beck) to replace Ritchie Blackmore in Deep Purple. Gallagher chose to perform in his own band.

In the 1980s he continued recording, producing Jinx, Defender, and Fresh Evidence. After Fresh Evidence, he embarked on a tour of the United States. In addition he played with Box of Frogs—a band formed in 1983 by former members of The Yardbirds. Becoming obsessive over details and plagued by self-doubt, Gallagher nevertheless retained a loyal fanbase. During this period he stated "I agonize too much".[15]

Notes From San Francisco, an album of unreleased studio tracks and a San Francisco 1979 concert, was released in May 2011.[24]

Band line-up

Rory Gallagher (guitar, vocals)

1971–1972: Gerry McAvoy, bass guitarist, and drummer Wilgar Campbell.

1972–1978: Gerry McAvoy (bass), keyboardist Lou Martin, and drummer Rod de'Ath.

1978–1981: Gerry McAvoy (bass), Ted McKenna (drums)

1981–1991: Gerry McAvoy (bass), Brendan O'Neill (drums) + frequent guest: Mark Feltham (harmonica)

1992–1994: David Levy (bass), Jim Leverton (keyboards), John Cooke (keyboards), Richard Newman (drums) and frequent guest Mark Feltham, on harmonica.

Guitars and equipment

Gallagher's Stratocaster

Gallagher's Stratocaster on display in Dublin in 2007
A life-size bronze sculpture in the shape of Gallagher's Stratocaster at Rory Gallagher Corner in Dublin's Temple Bar.

Gallagher was always associated with his well-worn sunburst 1961 Stratocaster (Serial Number 64351), which his brother Dónal officially retired.

It was reputedly the first in Ireland, and was ordered from Fender by Jim Connolly, a showband member performing with The Irish Showband. Connolly ordered a cherry red Stratocaster through Crowley's music shop in Cork in 1961. When Fender shipped a sunburst Stratocaster instead, it was put up on sale in 1963 as a second-hand instrument, which Gallagher bought in August 1963 for just shy of £100 at Crowley's Music Store on Cork's McCurtain Street.[25] Speaking about Gallagher's purchase of the famous Stratocaster his brother Dónal recalled: "His dream ambition was to have a guitar like Buddy Holly... This Stratocaster was in the store as a used instrument, it was 100 pounds... in today's money you couldn't even compare you might as well say it was a million pounds... my mother was saying we'll be in debt for the rest of our lives and Rory said well actually with a guitar like this I can play both parts, rhythm and lead, we won't need a rhythm player so I can earn more money and pay it off so the Stratocaster became his partner for life if you like."[26]

The guitar was extensively modified by Gallagher. The tuning pegs are odd (5 Sperzel pegs and one Gotoh), and all of these have been found to be replacements. Second, it is thought that the nut has been replaced[27] and interchanged a number of times. Third, the pickguard was changed during Gallagher's time with Taste. Only the middle pick-up is original. The final modification was that of the wiring: Gallagher disconnected the bottom tone pot and rewired it so he had just a master tone control along with the master volume control. He installed a 5-way selector switch in place of the vintage 3-way one.[27]

Most of the paint was removed from the guitar at some unknown date in 1967 or 1968 during the Taste period, as evidenced by photographs from the time. No further paint loss was seen over the subsequent twenty five years of use. Although the Strat was left abandoned in a rainy ditch for days after being stolen from the back of a tour van in Dublin, this is not believed to have caused any ill effect. The paint removal and appearance of extensive road wear was in keeping with Gallaghers public persona and image. A borrowed Telecaster was also stolen at the same time but never recovered. When the Strat was recovered after two weeks, Gallagher swore he would never sell it or paint it after that.

It also had a period of time of having a replacement neck, with the original neck bowing due to the amount of moisture it absorbed during continuous touring. The neck was taken off and left to settle, and was eventually reunited with the Strat after returning to its correct shape. Other quirks include a 'hump' in the scratch plate which moves the neck pick-up closer to the neck on the bass side, and a replacement of all of the pick-ups, though this replacement was due to damage rather than the perception of a tonal inadequacy. One final point of interest is that one of the clay double-dot inlays at the 12th fret fell out and was replaced with a plastic one, which is why it is whiter than the other clay inlays. On 21 and 22 October 2011, Rory's brother Dónal brought the guitar out of retirement to allow Joe Bonamassa to perform with it on his two nights at the London Hammersmith Apollo. Bonamassa opened both night's performances with his rendition of "Cradle Rock" using Gallagher's Stratocaster. Photos and video of the performance can be seen on the official Rory Gallagher website.[28]

Patrick Eggle 'JS Berlin Legend' electric guitar

In April 2014 one of the last guitars owned by Gallagher, a Patrick Eggle 'JS Berlin Legend' was put up for auction in Cumbria, England. Custom built for Gallagher, the guitar was placed for auction by one of his close friends to whom it was given after his death.[29] On 11 April it was sold for £25,000.[30]

Amplifiers and effects

Gallagher playing a resonator guitar, during his 1978/79 tour in The National Stadium, Dublin, Ireland

Gallagher used various makes and models of amplifiers during his career. In general, however, he preferred smaller 'combo' amplifiers to the larger, more powerful 'stacks' popular with rock and hard rock guitarists. To make up for the relative lack of power on stage, he would often link several different combo amps together.

When Gallagher was with Taste, he used a single Vox AC30 with a Dallas Rangemaster treble booster plugged into the 'normal' input. Examples of this sound can be heard on the Taste albums, as well as the album Live in Europe. Brian May, of the band Queen, has admitted in interviews that as a young man, he was inspired to use a Vox AC30 and treble booster setup after meeting Gallagher and asking him how he got his sound. Gallagher also used Ibanez Tube Screamers, an MXR Dyna Comp, and various Boss effects, often using a Flanger and Octaver.

In the early to mid-1970s, Gallagher began to use Fender amplifiers in conjunction with a Hawk booster, most notably a Bassman and a Twin, both 1950s vintage. An example of this sound can be heard on the Irish Tour '74 album. He also had a Fender Concert amplifier.

In the mid to late 1970s, when Gallagher was moving towards a hard rock sound, he experimented with Ampeg VT40 and VT22 amps. He also began using Marshall combos. During this period and beyond, Gallagher used different combinations of amps on stage to achieve more power and to blend the tonal characteristics of different amps including Orange amplification.

On the introduction of the Boss ME-5 all-in-one floor based effects unit, Rory was known to have been an early adopter and used it readily for his live work up until his death in the mid-1990s.

Although he wasn't that well known for his use of various German amplifiers, he used Stramp 2100a amps, which can be seen in his appearances on the German Beat Club program. Another company that hand built amplifiers for Gallagher was PCL Vintage Amp.[31]


In the later years of his life Gallagher developed a phobia of flying. To overcome this he received a prescription for a powerful sedative. This medication, combined with his alcohol use resulted in severe liver damage. Despite this he continued touring. By the time of his final performance on 10 January 1995 in the Netherlands, he was visibly ill and the tour had to be cancelled. Gallagher was admitted to King's College Hospital in London in March 1995, and it was only then that the extent of his ill-health became apparent: his liver was failing and the doctors determined that in spite of his young age a liver transplant was the only possible course of action.[32] After 13 weeks in intensive care, while waiting to be transferred to a convalescent home, his health suddenly worsened when he contracted a staphylococcal (MRSA) infection, and he died on 14 June 1995, at the age of 47.[17] He was unmarried and had no children.

Gallagher was buried in St Oliver's Cemetery, on the Clash Road just outside Ballincollig near Cork City, Ireland. His headstone is a replica of an award he received in 1972 for International Guitarist of the Year.


In 2003, Wheels Within Wheels, a collection of acoustic tracks, was released posthumously by Gallagher's brother Donal Gallagher. Collaborators on this album included Bert Jansch, Martin Carthy, The Dubliners, Spanish flamenco guitarist Juan Martin and Lonnie Donegan.

Many modern day musicians, including The Edge from U2, Slash[33] of Guns N' Roses, Johnny Marr of the Smiths,[34] Davy Knowles,[35] Janick Gers of Iron Maiden,[36] James Dean Bradfield of Manic Street Preachers,[37] Glenn Tipton of Judas Priest,[38] Vivian Campbell of Def Leppard,[39] Gary Moore,[40] Joe Bonamassa,[8][41] cite Gallagher as an inspiration in their formative musical years.

Brian May, lead guitarist of Queen, relates: "so these couple of kids come up, who's me and my mate, and say 'How do you get your sound Mr. Gallagher?' and he sits and tells us. So I owe Rory Gallagher my sound."[42] In 2010, Gallagher was ranked No. 42 on's List of their Top 50 Guitarists of All Time.[43] Gallagher was also listed on Rolling Stone magazine's list of the 100 Greatest Guitarists of All Time, ranked at 57th place.[44]

In April 2014, at the time of the auction of Gallagher's Patrick Eggle 'JS Berlin Legend' guitar, the BBC noted: "Eric Clapton credited him with ‘getting me back into the blues’. The Rolling Stones wanted him to replace Mick Taylor and when Jimi Hendrix was asked how it felt to be the world's greatest guitarist, he is reported to have said: ‘I don't know, go ask Rory Gallagher’."[29]


Headstone at St Oliver's Cemetery, Ballincollig, County Cork, Ireland
A bronze statue of Gallagher in Ballyshannon, County Donegal


See also


  1. "Rory Gallagher's birth certificate". Flickr. Retrieved 15 April 2010.
  2. "Rory Gallagher". Allmusic. Retrieved 4 January 2010.
  3. Grossman, Stefan (March 1978). "Rory Gallagher: Irish Guitar Star With Roots in American Blues and Rock". Magazine. Guitar Player magazine. Retrieved 28 April 2010.
  4. "Extract from Riding Shotgun biography – Prologue: Can't Believe It's True". Retrieved 11 March 2010.
  5. "The A-Z of Irish Music: G — Rory Gallagher Biography". Irish Connections. Archived from the original on 11 May 2008. Retrieved 11 March 2010.
  6. Stanton, Scott. (2003). The Tombstone Tourist: Musicians. Simon & Schuster. p. 319. ISBN 0-7434-6330-7.
  7. "What's the story with Rory?". Donegal Democrat. 29 April 2010. Retrieved 16 January 2015.
  8. 1 2 3 Minhinnet, Ray (21 July 2005). "Rory Gallagher: A Previously Unpublished Interview". Modern Guitar Magazine. Retrieved 23 December 2009.
  9. Gallagher, Rory (1991). "Rory Gallagher 2nd Interview 1991 Audio". Radio interview. Retrieved 4 April 2010.
  10. 1 2 "Thread: Rory Gallagher – 20th Anniversary". Mandolin Cafe. August 2007. Retrieved 10 October 2015.
  11. 1 2 Hunter, Stephen (4 January 2000). "Won't See His Like Again". This is a re-print of The Archive – Journal of the Northside Folklore Project, Issue 4, Jan 2000 pp.5–8 converted from PDF to HTML. pp. 5–8. Retrieved 3 December 2009.
  12. "Rory Gallagher – 1976 interview, Part 1". WDR Studio Hall L Cologne, Grugahalle, Essen. Germany: The Complete Rockpalast Collection. 1976. Retrieved 4 December 2009.
  13. 1 2 "Gallagher biography". official website. Retrieved 28 September 2010.
  14. francis k. (2001–2010). "Irish Showband & Beat- Group Members List".
  15. 1 2 3 4 5 6 Roberts, David (1998). Guinness Rockopedia (1st ed.). London, UK: Guinness Publishing Ltd. pp. 168–169. ISBN 0-85112-072-5.
  16. 1 2 Buckley, Peter (ed.; 2003). The Rough Guide To Rock, pp. 409–10. Rough Guides Ltd.; ISBN 1-84353-105-4.
  17. 1 2 3 4 5 Strong, Martin C. (2000). The Great Rock Discography (5th ed.). Edinburgh, Scotland: Mojo Books. pp. 369–370. ISBN 1-84195-017-3.
  18. "Defender of the blues". Retrieved 11 March 2010.
  19. McAvoy, Gerry; Chrisp, Pete (3 June 2005). Riding Shotgun: 35 Years on the Road with Rory Gallagher and Nine Below Zero. Kent: SPG Triumph. p. 82. ISBN 0-9550320-1-6.
  20. The Peel Sessions BBC Radio 1; retrieved 26 February 2011
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  23. Russell, Tony (1997). The Blues: From Robert Johnson to Robert Cray. Dubai, UAE: Carlton Books Limited. p. 67. ISBN 1-85868-255-X.
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  25. The shop was at 10 Merchants Quay at the time of purchase.
  26. Thuillier, Ian (Director) (2010). Ghost Blues The Story of Rory Gallagher. Event occurs at 5:35.
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  28. "Joe Bonamassa Plays Rory's Stratocaster". Retrieved 22 October 2011.
  29. 1 2 "Rock star Rory Gallagher's guitar up for auction". BBC News. 11 April 2014. Retrieved 3 May 2015.
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  31. "Photograph". Archived from the original on 30 October 2012. Retrieved 27 December 2012.
  32. Quigley, Maeve. "Booze didn't kill my brother Rory, it was the drugs to help his fear". Retrieved 19 October 2012.
  33. Eagle Rock Entertainment (2010). "Slash Discusses Rory Gallagher". Eagle rock web and a video commentary from Slash about Rory Gallagher. World News Entertainment. Archived from the original on 22 November 2010. Retrieved 29 November 2010.
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  35. "Davy Knowles". Retrieved 10 February 2011.
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  38. "Official Website". Glenn Tipton. Retrieved 10 February 2011.
  39. Richardson, Clyde (September 2005). "An Interview with: Vivian Campbell". Retrieved 10 November 2008.
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  42. "". 15 April 2009. Retrieved 17 July 2011.
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  45. "Rory Gallagher Tribute to be unveiled in Cork City Ireland". Retrieved 20 January 2010.
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  47. "Belfast to pay tribute to Rory Gallagher". Archived from the original on 21 March 2012. Retrieved 30 May 2011.
  48. "Plaque Unveiling". Retrieved 27 December 2012.
  49. Auzias, Dominique; Labourdette, Jean-Paul (2008). Le Petit Futé Paris Spectacles: Edition 2008. Paris: Petit Futé. p. 37. ISBN 978-2-7469-1908-2.
  50. "Larry Kirwan of Black 47: Rory Gallagher". 10 March 2010. Retrieved 10 February 2011.
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  52. Clancy, Paddy (3 June 2010). "Statue of rock icon Rory Gallagher unveiled". The Irish Times. Irish Times Trust. Retrieved 3 June 2010.
  53. "Electric Picnic tops Irish Festival Awards". RTÉ Ten. Raidió Teilifís Éireann. 2 February 2012. Archived from the original on 5 February 2012. Retrieved 2 February 2012. Best Medium Festival: Rory Gallagher Tribute Festival
  54. "Rory Gallagher Signature Stratocaster". Fender Custom Shop. 2016. Retrieved 10 January 2016.
  55. "Rory Gallagher: Belfast statue of rock legend gets approval". 19 October 2016. Retrieved 19 October 2016 via
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