|A1||Working For The Government|
|A2||Days Of Pearly Spencer|
|A3||He'll Never Make The BigTime Now|
|A4||Hold Back The Night|
|A5||Peggy Sue Got Married|
|A6||I Don't Know|
|B3||Learning The Game|
|B4||It All Comes Down To You|
|B6||You Don't Have To Worry About Me|
McWilliams' first album, David McWilliams Singing Songs by David McWilliams, was produced and arranged by Mike Leander, and reached number 38 on the UK Albums Chart. He quickly recorded a second album, David McWilliams, which reached number 23 in the same album chart and featured the single "Days of Pearly Spencer". This was a song about a homeless man McWilliams had encountered in Ballymena, and featured a sweeping orchestral arrangement by Leander and a chorus sung as if through a megaphone. This low-tech effect was actually. Working for the Government (1987) – Homespun. Bucket Full of Dreams (1995) Ja Records (Private release). Using Me (2003) – Blueprint.
Perfil: Irish singer/songwriter born on July 4, 1945 and died on January 8, 2002. Working For The Government (LP, Album).
David McWilliams is an Irish economist, journalist, author and documentary filmmaker. David is Adjunct Professor of international Economics at the school of business in Trinity College Dublin. In 2017, he was ranked 10thmost influential economist in the world and is the third most followed economist in the world on twitter. He is the author of five bestsellers, one of which The Pope’s Children is the best-selling non-fiction book published in Ireland in the past twenty years. He writes a weekly column for the Irish Times and is a regular contributor to the Financial Times.
David McWilliams, singer- songwriter: born Belfast 4 July 1945; twice married (one son, seven daughters); died Ballycastle, Co Antrim 9 January 2002. In October 1967, the Irish singer-songwriter David McWilliams was launched in mainland Britain by his eager manager Phil Solomon, with a barrage of publicity for the dreamy track "The Days of Pearly Spencer".
In fact, it is no surprise that the Conservatives around David Cameron who plotted the downfall of Tony Blair and New Labour’s hegemony were known as the Notting Hill set, a toffish-gang of upwardly mobile, cosmopolitan metropolitans. Post-Brexit the Conservatives have abandoned metropolitan England, allowing themselves to be remoulded in the image of Farage’s Brexit Party. Brexit has kicked off such a row in England that compromise might be difficult even for the traditional right. This implies an opportunity for the centre ground when the dust settles. The UK’s next prime minister could be its last.