THE SKIDS 2007
Richard Jobson interview in The Scotsman
THEY WORE AWFUL CLOTHES, sang indecipherable lyrics and were routinely pilloried by the music critics of their day.
As their former singer Richard Jobson admits, The Skids "never had a cool factor". Until now, that is.
Thirty years after they formed in Dunfermline, one of Scotland's first legitimate punk bands is finally being treated with reverence rather than ridicule.
For this they can thank U2 and Green Day, who recently joined forces for a cover of The Skids' 1978 single The Saints Are Coming, released in aid of Hurricane Katrina victims.
"By attempting to be cool you're not, is my philosophy," says Jobson.
"The reinvention of The Saints Are Coming at a time when Skids had been pretty much dismissed just goes to prove that the work we did speaks for itself."
Sitting in the London offices of his film production company, Jobson admits he wasn't always so proud of his punk roots, having long turned his back on music for a career as a broadcaster, writer and director. "If The Skids have been dismissed, then I'm just as guilty in a way. I wasn't interested and hadn't thought about them for years. And then Stuart died."
It was 17 December 2001 when Jobson stepped out of a film screening and switched his mobile back on to discover 60 missed messages. "I knew something seriously bad had happened," he says. Stuart Adamson, The Skids' guitarist and founder who went on to even greater success as frontman of Big Country, had been found dead in his Hawaii hotel room.
Like many, Jobson was stunned to discover that Adamson had been secretly battling the bottle, a subject he later tackled in his 2003 film 16 Years of Alcohol.
"No-one's ever really asked me about Stuart," he ponders.
"The alcohol thing was a tremendous shock. It still is. But I have nothing to say about it because I don't know that much other than he died tragically.
I'd rather not know too much about what he went through, to be honest."
A couple of memorial gigs in Dunfermline and Glasgow in early 2002 saw Jobson's return to the stage after more than a decade's hiatus, to play a handful of Skids tracks: Adamson's son, Callum, stood in for him on guitar.
Jobson has since incorporated Skids music in his films, and named his latest after the group's 1980 single, A Woman in Winter. With the U2/Green Day cover reaching No 1 in ten countries worldwide, he now has every reason to re-embrace his past.
Raised in the "100 per cent testosterone" Fife mining village of Ballingry, Jobson was a self-confessed "tough wee guy". He spent his youth bunking school to watch Kubrick's ultra-violent A Clockwork Orange and knock around with fearsome Dunfermline teen gang the Abbey View Toi.
It was this same "toughness" which brought him to the attention of Adamson, two years his senior, who invited him to audition at Cowdenbeath Working Men's Club. Barely 16, Jobson, "the only other punk in town", got the gig.
For "about two pints" they called themselves Marcus Zen Stars with Tom Bomb and the Martyrs of Deal. "We all created stupid names," smiles Jobson.
"Our first bassist, Willie Simpson, called himself Alex Plode. I still think that's fantastic."
But it was as The Skids that they began making a name supporting visiting punk bands from England.
"I remember when we played with The Clash, when we finished we stood right at the front of the stage among the audience. Joe Strummer thought that was hilarious. I think in their eyes we were the real thing - a bunch of kids from a housing estate, a world of nothingness."
Their first single was the self-financed Charles EP on manager Sandy Muir's No Bad label ("No Bad Records," laughs Jobson, "how very Fife!").
Its title track set the Skids' musical blueprint: Adamson's Celtic fuzztone riffs propelling Jobson's inscrutably mushy delivery about a factory worker so desensitised by his job that he mutates into the machinery.
John Peel was among the first to take note, as did Virgin, who signed them in the summer of 1978. In November that year they made their Top of the Pops debut with the original The Saints Are Coming.
The BBC make-up team could barely conceal a bruise on Jobson's face from a fight two days earlier. "It's on YouTube," he grins, "I've got a tooth missing as well. You can tell by the way I'm singing I'm a real little *bleep*."
The single failed to get into the Top 40, not that it mattered - 1979 was to be The Skids' annus mirabilis, with four consecutive hits.
The first, Into the Valley, was both a triumphant calling card and a commercial millstone. It also returned them to Top of the Pops, where a non-bruised Jobson appeared in a monogrammed "Captain Scarlet suit", the first of many dubious fashion moves.
Aptly described by one critic as "Thin Lizzy meets the Charge of the Light Brigade", Into the Valley was actually triggered by events in Northern Ireland.
"A lot of the young guys my age on my estate had no chance of getting a job," Jobson explains, "so the only opportunity was to join the army. These kids wanted to be car mechanics or engineers and they were promised these gigs in the army but 20 weeks later they'd be carrying a rifle down the Shankill Road. Into the Valley was about that."
The song would gain greater notoriety for Jobson's garbled diction, famously sent up in a 1990s Maxell tape advert where "Boy, man and soldier" was instead transcribed as "Barman and soda". Jobson still isn't amused.
"I hated that commercial. They did it without my permission. It put a spoiler on something quite precious."
Controversy of a different kind surrounded the release of The Skids' second album of 1979, Days in Europa.
Its original cover illustration - evoking the 1936 Berlin Olympics, complete with Gothic lettering - was construed by the press as suspiciously Aryan in tone.
Fearing accusations of Nazi sympathies, Virgin withdrew the LP before reissuing it in a different sleeve.
"It was a time when people used these fairly empirical images," says Jobson, "but we were the ones who got singled out.
It was OK to be called Joy Division, and they even had booking agents called Final Solution, but it wasn't OK for The Skids to use that sleeve? I thought, f*** 'em."
By the early 1980s, The Skids' fire had burned out, and Jobson and Adamson's relationship had reached an impasse. The latter quit during the making of The Skids' fourth, final album, 1981's Joy, on which Jobson tried unsuccessfully to push them towards traditional Scottish folk. Ironically, it was Adamson who went on to patent a Caledonian rock formula with his new band, Big Country.
"It was pretty bad," says Jobson of the break-up. "We never came to blows, but Stuart had a tendency to walk out a lot. Musically he was always the leader, so it didn't surprise me when he took centre stage in Big Country.
I always thought Stuart had a better voice than me. And he was a tremendous guitar player. I think the best testament to Stuart is that when U2 did The Saints Are Coming, The Edge played the guitar solo exactly the same."
In the wake of the U2/Green Day cover (and, recently, a surprise namecheck from Arctic Monkeys), the Skids back catalogue has been dusted down for a best-of CD plus a live retrospective.
"It has been suggested we do some gigs but, come on, I'm 46," says Jobson.
"I was in The Skids when I was 16. I was a real little punk then, quite fearless. Now I'm the opposite, and a parent. And besides, I've got my views on bands who reform after 20 years. It's always naff." Such a cool perspective. How very un-Skids.
Interview with SKIDS legend, BILL SIMPSON
The Dunfermline Press 15th March 2007 by Gary Fitzpatrick
NOW a successful property executive, Bill Simpson still has fond memories of his wild punk days in The Skids, when he gloried in the stage name Alex Plode.
The revival in interest in the Dunfermline band has received another boost with the release of two albums celebrating their ’70s heyday. This follows the accolade of U2 and Green Day covering ‘The Saints Are Coming’ for a high-profile charity recording.
Bill, now 49, has been talking to the Press about the days when The Skids stormed the charts with hits like ‘Into the Valley’.
The roots of the band were in Bill’s friendship with Stuart Adamson, then living in Crossgates, when both attended Beath High School.
"We liked the same music and Stuart had a band playing covers of Roxy Music, Bowie, Status Quo among others," said Bill. "When the bass player left they asked me to step in even though I hadn’t pick up an instrument in my puff."
In the punk era, of course, lack of musical experience was never seen as a barrier to getting involved.
Soon Bill and Stuart were playing gigs, often in RAF bases in the north of Scotland, and then had a spell in Amsterdam.
When they came back to Fife, they met up with Richard Jobson, who would go on to be The Skids’ all-action stage performer and distinctive vocalist.
"We didn’t know him but I think Stuart must have met him somewhere and he came along and the next thing he was our singer," said Bill.
"We then put an advert in the Dunfermline Press, I think, for a drummer. We wanted them to know it was a punk band and so Richard put ‘Hippies need not apply’."
Tom Kellichan proved he was up to the job and wasn’t a hippy, completing the line-up under his alias, Tom Bomb.
The band – all still in their teens – practised in an old building at Broomhead and afterwards enjoyed a pint in the Castleton bar but soon the lights of London were beckoning.
"Looking back, the success maybe came too quickly for us. Within a year of the band starting out, we were recording albums and appearing on Top of the Pops," said Bill.
"We were a bit immature and perhaps didn’t realise about people being different and respecting each other.
We drifted apart and I regret that."
Having hit the heights so soon, Bill didn’t have the appetite for going back to starting up another band.
"I thought ‘I’ve had my 15 minutes of fame’ and moved on."
He turned his attention to property – rather than anarchy – in the UK and now has a successful career in Edinburgh but still lives in Dunfermline with his fiancee Tracy.
Over the years, his music background sometimes came up during conversations at work but Bill said colleagues "showed no great sign of interest".
There was a one-off appearance on ‘Never Mind the Buzzcocks’ but it was when U2’s The Edge chose ‘The Saints Are Coming’, a favourite of his, to raise money for New Orleans hurricane victims, that a new generation of music fans started asking about The Skids.
"It’s humbling really for two of the world’s biggest groups to cover one of your songs. I think we now realise more than before that we inspired people with our music.
"I look back with pride on those great times. Stuart was a musical genius and it took the tragedy of his death to bring us back together to play in tribute."
Thirty years on, Bill admits his memories are "getting a bit hazy" and certainly not up to the standard of the band’s fans who beat him in quizzes in The Skids conventions.
Tom Kellichan now runs a music bar in Tenerife and Bill paid him a surprise visit last year.
"I hadn’t seen him for years and when I called in at the bar he wasn’t there. I called him on his phone and said ‘Is that Tom Bomb, it’s Alex Plode here’. He didn’t believe it at first."
EMI have responded to the renewed interest by releasing a 21-track ‘Best of’ compilation and a live album ‘Masquerade Masquerade’ recorded at the Glasgow Apollo and Hammersmith Odeon.
Their first ever gig was at Dunfermline’s Belleville Hotel in August 1977 and they played the Kinema Ballroom eleven times.
They had 10 British hits and their biggest chart success was ‘Into the Valley’ in February 1979.
Richard Jobson writes in the notes to the live album.
"During the halcyon days of 1979 and 1980, The Skids had arrived at a special place as a live band. "For me it was what we were about, the rush, the energy, the audience, the sound of Stuart Adamson’s guitar and the two of us flying through the air on stage passing each other mid-flight, smiling with joy."
SKIDS SET TO PLAY T IN THE PARK
The Dunfermline Press Thursday 5th April 2007
DUNFERMLINE punk legends the Skids are to re-unite to play T in the Park this summer.
The Balado performance will be their final send-off, 30 years to the month after they formed.
It is being billed as a one-off but it could just be that the band will also be playing ‘Into the Valley’ in their home town one last time.
Singer Richard Jobson told the Press, "It would be good if we could do something in Dunfermline maybe on the Thursday. Could it happen? Who knows?"
Their 7th July main stage appearance – on the same bill as Razorlight, The Killers and James Morrison – will complete a remarkable resurgence in interest in their music.
U2 and Green Day had a huge hit with a cover of the Skids song, ‘The Saints Are Coming’, catching the attention of a new generation of music fans.
The only other time the Skids have got back together was to play a tribute gig at the Barrowlands for founder member Stuart Adamson, after his tragic death.
This promises to be another emotional occasion, especially with the huge festival taking place on the band’s own doorstep.
Founder members Richard Jobson and Bill Simpson will be joined by drummer Mike Baillie and Bruce Watson, formerly of Big Country.
Richard, now a successful film director, said, "I had of course said I wouldn’t go back on stage but everybody else seemed to be wanting us to get back together again.I was the one stopping it going ahead and didn’t want to be seen as a killjoy.
"The previous time we played was a sad occasion in homage to Stuart. "This time it will be all about having fun and playing some of the songs people might want to hear.
"It will be a good way to finally put the full stop on the Skids, 30 years after we started. I’m looking forward to it but I don’t think I’ll be trying any high kicks this time. I’m still recovering from trying one at the Barrowlands," he laughed.
A T in the Park spokesperson said, "One of Scotland’s most influential acts, the Skids, will reform this summer to play the festival in celebration of their 30th anniversary and lucky T in the Parkers will be able to catch the band in what is a further stunning festival announcement."
Glen Pavilion, Dunfermline, 4th & 5th July
The Dunfermline Press 12th July 2007
THE SKIDS turned the clock back three decades when they returned to play two sell-out hometown gigs at Dunfermline’s Glen Pavilion last week.
The re-formed band went down a storm with their fans who had waited so long to see them back in action.
Those in the crowd may have matured in the interim with receding hairlines replacing the mohicans of the punk era but the years had not diminished their boisterous enthusiasm.
Big Country’s Bruce Watson took the place of the late Stuart Adamson and Mike Baillie was on drums.
Bruce’s teenage son Jamie was also on fine form alongside his dad, while frontman Richard Jobson, who had initially been hesitant about a reunion, looked as if he loved every minute of being back in the spotlight.
His buoyant, energetic performance was interspersed with reminiscences of the band’s early days.
The songs performed included ‘Scared to Dance’, ‘Melancholy Soldiers’, ‘Charles’, ‘The Saints Are Coming’, ‘Working for the Yankee Dollar’, ‘Of One Skin’, ‘Masquerade’, ‘Into the Valley’, ‘TV Stars’ and the Sensational Alex Harvey Band’s ‘Vambo’.
And there was a second Jobson on the stage with Brian on backing vocals. More than 1000 fans attended each show, with Rosyth band The Draymin providing the support.
A Message From Richard Jobson
After two incredible evenings in Dunfermline where emotions ran high and happy, T-in the-Park was a wonderful way to finally put closure on The Skids story.
As we walked to the stage the rain stopped and the largest audience I have ever seen in front of me gave us an almighty generous welcome.
For me the site is in the back garden of where I spent the majority of my childhood, adding another level of emotional charge.
Our set was short and to the point: a celebration of the music: a tribute to the past: a goodbye to our fantastic loyal fans and most importantly a final farewell to the mighty Stuart Adamson.
On the stage looking out on such an enormous gathering was a thrill and something I will remember forever and I think in many ways the music still sounded relevant.
My bones were creaking but what the hell I skipped, jumped and spun in my own unique out of time kind of way and felt 16 again.
This would have been impossible without the help of a bunch of great and honourable people and I thank them for their humility and passion:
Geoff Ellis, Michael Jobson, Dave McGeachan, Bruce Watson, Bill Simpson, Mike Baillie, Jamie Watson. Jane Button, Brian Jobson, Camilla Gwilt, Andrew Thompson, Willie Tocher, John Ramsay, Kleiner Morgan, Dave Brown, Michael Wheeler, Simon McGlynn, Sean Condie, Miles Baillie, Cob, Callum Kay, Justin Smith, Billy Sloan.
A special thanks to Tim Barr for his unwavering, tireless dedication to the project.
My Best wishes to you all. Richard Jobson
A Message From Bill Simpson
The three gigs in July 2007 were a fantastic experience for myself and the rest of the band, memories I will personally treasure forever.
The atmosphere and excitement generated at both gigs in The Glen Pavilion was electric, the sense of anticipation being tangible even before we took to the stage for the first show.
The amazing reaction we received from the dedicated fans who had travelled from far and wide, as well as the mildly curious who were perhaps there to see what all the fuss was about, was inspirational in making both nights a memorable and joyous experience for us all.
I wish we could have played even longer, I was having so much fun. Before, during and after the gigs, the warmth and affection shown to us was humbling, with the enjoyment of the occasion truly being a two way thing.
The fans knowledge and love of the band is unbelievable, I thank you all and feel privileged to know some of you as good friends now.
T in the Park was certainly a day I will never forget, the sun shone and we all had a ball performing to the biggest crowd we had ever seen, possibly the biggest crowd at T for that early afternoon time slot.
Thanks to Geoff Ellis of DF Concerts and Michael Jobson of MJM Ltd for giving us the opportunity.
I would like to reiterate Richard's message and personally thank all of the wonderful people for their hard work, tireless effort and enthusiasm in contributing to the success of the project, I salute you all.
Last but by no means least I would like to thank the late great Stuart Adamson, without whom there would be no Skids.
A VERY DIFFERENT INTO THE VALLEY
Scottish Sunday Mail
A MOVING new version of punk classic Into The Valley has become a hit on the internet.
Singer-turned-filmmaker Richard Jobson used his old song on a video paying tribute to the 169 British soldiers killed in Iraq.
But unlike on the high-energy track he recorded with The Skids in 1979, he speaks the words backed by an acoustic guitar and two schoolgirl fans
The track has become a must-see on video site YouTube after Richard posted it to mark Remembrance Sunday.
As the song plays, it shows the faces of British army victims of the Iraq war.
Richard wrote Into The Valley - with the late Skids and Big Country guitarist Stuart Adamson - in their native Dunfermline 30 years ago.
It was inspired by their unemployed mates who joined the army to escape life on the dole.
Now Richard wants the anti-war message to reach a new generation.
The YouTube track features Lisa McGregor and Maria Marshall, pupils from TrinityHigh School, Cambuslang, near Glasgow.
Maria, 17, said: "We weren't even born when Into The Valley was a hit but when you say The Skids that's the song people immediately think of.
"Richard told us he wrote it about mates from Fife who joined the army and got sent to Northern Ireland.
"When they came home they were completely different people.
"At first we messed about with the track on computer, adding different effects. But we realised it sounded more powerful to strip it down."
Lisa, 17, added: "It was a great experience to take such a famous song and completely turn it around.
"We feel our version really captures the sentiment behind the lyrics - the sadness of young guys going off to war.
"I've got a cousin serving in Iraq so this subject is very close to home."
Richard will perform Into The Valley with Maria and Lisa at a rock awards show later this month to mark the 30th anniversary of The Skids.
He said: "Into The Valley is such a masculine song I was amazed to hear it had been reinterpreted by two schoolgirls. I wondered if the lyrics would have any meaning for them.
"People have misunderstood the lyrics and taken the p*** out of them for 30 years.
"I tried to sing the track accompanied Instead, I just spoke the words and when I later heard how Lisa and Maria had reinvented the song it was a real 'wow' moment.
"The idea a full-on, punk rock energy rush could be transformed into something quite tender and poignant I thought would have been completely impossible.
But they pulled it off.
The new version of Into The Valley was recorded by music producer Brian Docherty, the organiser of Generation X, a community schools project funded by South Lanarkshire Council.
Pupils in the area collaborated with top acts Belle And Sebastian, Shirley Manson of Garbage, Teenage Fanclub, The Bluebells and Justin Currie of Del Amitri on new versions of their hits.
Brian said: "The artists visited each school and did music workshops with the kids - explaining to them what inspired the tracks and how they were written.
"It was great to just hand the songs to the kids to see how they'd interpret them."
Richard's YouTube film has won approval from British servicemen serving in Iraq.
He said: "At the time I made the film, 169 young Britishservicemen had been killed in Iraq.
I managed to find a photograph of every one of them.
I thought it was so sad these young people had lost their lives.
"I got an email from an airman who watched it and saw pictures of his own mates.
"He felt the girls' version of Into The Valley was incredibly powerful and sent a very poignant message.
"He said it gave them a little bit of dignity.
It was good to hear encouragement from somebody who'd actually been out there."
Now, there are plans to release Into The Valley on an all-star CD featuring the other artists and schools involved in the Generation X project.
These include Stonelaw High, Rutherglen; Hamilton Grammar; Calderglen High, East Kilbride; and Larkhall Academy.
Click on link to view video. http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=vnXcVmU6rl0
Nordoff Robbins Award
Scottish Suday Mail
Superstar U2 Rocker Hails His Scottish Heroes At Glittering Charity Awards Ceremony
U2 GUITAR hero The Edge last night paid tribute to the Scots punk rockers who launched his superstar career.
He hailed The Skids - led by singer Richard Jobson and late guitarist Stuart Adamson - as the group were awarded a top music award.
The Fife band were honoured with a lifetime achievement award at a star-studded ceremony staged by music therapy charity Nordoff-Robbins (Scotland).
The Edge, whose band covered Skids classic The Saints Are Coming in aid of the New Orleans victims of Hurricane Katrina, said: "The first Skids song I ever heard was Into The Valley - I just immediately wanted to go home and write something as good. "Stuart Adamson's guitar playing left me feeling wholly inadequate.
He had a big influence on me." The Edge hailed The Skids as they received their Tartan Clef award - to mark their 30th anniversary - at the annual event in Glasgow.
The rock charity raises money to fund work done by music therapists across Scotland and their awards party last night was attended by some of Scotland's biggest stars.
Sharleen Spiteri was there to present a songwriting award to her Texas bandmate Johnny McElhone and Franz Ferdinand and other top Scots musicians were there to pick up a Tartan Clef.
The audience at the Fruitmarket enjoyed an all-star bill with performances from Skids frontman Richard Jobson, Wet Wet Wet, Biffy Clyro and Amy Macdonald.
U2 teamed up with Green Day to record The Saints Are Coming at London's famous Abbey Road studios.
Jobson - who wrote the song about a school friend who joined the Army and died on a tour of duty in Northern Ireland - donated his £500,000 royalties from the 1978 song to U2's Music Rising appeal.
The Edge said: "When I first heard The Skids I was totally blown away. Their songwriting was amazing. Richard's lyrics were great - impenetrable maybe - but they painted an incredible picture.
"We tried as a band on numerous occasions to do something as good as Into The Valley. "But when I got the first Skids' album - Scared To Dance - the song I really fell in love with was The Saints Are Coming.
"Again, I thought it was a really beautiful piece of songwriting and when I found out what it was written about it just really moved me."
U2 and Green Day's version of the track was a hit all over the world - and both acts performed it in New Orleans.
When I got the call about doing something for New Orleans, for the reopening of the Superdome, I was thinking, 'What can we do?'" said The Edge.
"Within the first few minutes The Saints Are Coming presented itself as the song for that moment. "
Green Day signed on principally because they could see a way it could be performed with U2.
Had we suggested and Two Little Boys by Rolf Harris I think they probably wouldn't have agreed.
The Saints Are Coming took on a whole lot of significance for New Orleans.
"We changed a few lyrics - with Richard's blessing - and it's become a big anthem for the people there."
Now The Edge hopes the Tartan Clef award will introduce the Fife band's sound to a new generation of music fans.
He said: "The Skids were one of the great bands. I would have loved to have seen them last a few more years.
Alas they didn't. I always rated that first album as being one of the great debuts of all time."
"With The Saints Are Coming it was amazing to see The Skids and their material coming back into people's consciousness and getting the recognition it deserves.
"Because The Skids are a great group. It's an incredible honour to be able to say congratulations to The Skids for everything... their amazing music and for this Nordoff-Robbins award."
Click on link to view SKIDS performance. http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=A5fgWNI-rww&feature=related
SKIDS VOTED GIG OF THE YEAR 2007
NEWS OF THE WORLD voted THE SKIDS 30th ANNIVERSARY show in DUNFERMLINE'S GLEN PAVILION, 5th July 07, GIG OF THE YEAR. For those who attended the 2 incredible shows in DUNFERMLINE, im sure you will agree, these gigs were very special. Fans travelled the length and breadth of the country, to celebrate the music, and to pay homage to SKIDS legend, STUART ADAMSON.The atmosphere was electric as THE SKIDS came onstage to PEACEFUL TIMES morphing into ANIMATION, the GLEN PAVILION was BOUNCING! THE SKIDS played all the favourites and RICHARD JOBSON had the crowd in the palm of his hand as he danced his kung foo ballet. BIG COUNTRY legend, BRUCE WATSON and son, JAMIE, done a fantastic job on guitars whilst JANE BUTTON and BRIAN JOBSON helped the old man out with backing vocals.
Fans were also given a NEWS OF THE WORLD SKIDS 30TH ANNIVERSARY SOUVENIR, a eight page history of the band written by TIM BARR.
Tim informed me that there were only 2000 of these printed, the shortest run NEWS OF THE WORLD have ever done.
THE SETLIST: 1.PEACEFUL TIMES/ANIMATION 2. OF ONE SKIN 3. MELANCHOLY SOLDIER 4. A WOMAN IN WINTER 5. THE SAINTS ARE COMING 6. WORKING FOR THE YANKEE DOLLAR 7. THE OLYMPIAN 8. CHARLES 9. OUT OF TOWN 10. SCARED TO DANCE 11. HURRY ON BOYS 12. CHARADE 13. CIRCUS GAMES 14. MASQUERADE 15. SLOOP JOHN B/ INTO THE VALLEY: 1ST ENCORE: VAMBO / THE SAINTS ARE COMING: 2ND ENCORE: OF ONE SKIN / TV STARS.
This memorable occasion was filmed by our good friend, Willie Richardson, and will be released sometime in the future.
To view the trailer for the forthcoming SKIDS DOCUMENTARY, click on the link.