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This page provides a snapshot of Lyn Paul's career focusing on 1966. To find out what else was happening in 1966 select any of the following options:

In the News
In the Charts

One Hit Wonders

At the Movies
On Stage
On Television
Sporting Heroes
Who said that?

To find out about the rest of Lyn's career, choose a year from the table below.

1963 1964 1965 1966 1967 1968 1969
1970 1971 1972 1973 1974 1975 1976 1977 1978 1979
1980 1981 1982 1983 1984 1985 1986 1987 1988 1989
1990 1991 1992 1993 1994 1995 1996 1997 1998 1999
2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009
2010 2011 2012 2013 2014 2015 2016 2017 2018 2019
2020 2021


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of Man

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Ross Mitchell

Golden Hits (album cover).

Dusty Springfield
Golden Hits
(album cover)


Dusty Springfield

A Girl Called Dusty

Dusty Springfield:
Pure Excellence

Dusty Springfield
Woman of Repute

Fuller Up
Dusty Springfield

Winchester Cathederal (album cover).

New Vaudeville Band
Winchester Cathedral
(album cover)


Those Were The Days...

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and Birth-Dates

This Day In Music

20th Century

Peters and Paul

Towards the end of 1966 Lyn Paul successfully auditions for a Manchester-based group called The Nocturnes, though she has to wait until her 18th birthday (16th February 1967) before she can perform on stage with them. Until then Sandra Stevens, later to have chart success as part of the Brotherhood of Man, continues with the group.

The Nocturnes were formed and led by the group's drummer, Ross Mitchell. The other members were:

  • vocalist Eve Graham (then known as Eve Eden)
  • John Camp (who went on to become a member of the group Renaissance)
  • Ken Taylor (lead guitar)
  • Nicky Waller (vocals and bass).

Almost 40 years later, in November 2005, Lyn's audition was still fresh in Eve Graham's mind. As she told Robbie Shepherd in an interview for BBC Radio Scotland:

"We auditioned for some new girls and this girl walked on stage. She was 17-years old, blonde, came on with high plastic white boots ... and she had a really jaunty air about her, a really confident air, and she got up on stage and really put on a show. And I was sitting out in the dark, in the audience, because I had to give my opinion on who I thought would be good to replace Sandra Stevens. And I thought this girl stood out above the rest." (The Reel Blend, Sunday, 20th November 2005)

Whilst with The Nocturnes Lyn first takes the stage name Lyn Peters before finally settling on the name Tanzy Paul.

Lyn Paul.

Pictured above: Lyn Paul, aged 17.

Up. Down.


On 1st July Going Back is released in the UK as the follow-up to Dusty Springfield's number 1 hit You Don't Have To Say You Love Me. Written by Gerry Goffin and Carole King, Going Back had been recorded originally by Goldie (of Goldie and the Gingerbreads). This version had been due for release as a single but was withdrawn when Goffin and King would not agree to some unauthorised changes to their lyrics. Carole King had then intended to record the song herself but offered it instead to Dusty Springfield.

Although closely associated with Dusty Springfield, Going Back has been recorded by many other artists (often with the slightly abbreviated spelling Goin' Back). The Byrds record a version the following year, releasing it as a single in December 1967 (CBS 3093). Carole King releases her version in 1970 on her début album Writer. Three years later the New Seekers record it on their album New Seekers Now and in 1975 Nils Lofgren includes the song on his album Nils Lofgren.

In September the New Vaudeville Band has the first of four hit singles with Winchester Cathedral. The songwriter behind this success is Geoff Stephens, who will later team up with Tony Macaulay to write two of Lyn Paul's greatest hits with the New Seekers (You Won't Find Another Fool Like Me and I Get A Little Sentimental Over You) as well as her solo single If Everybody Loved The Same As You (co-written with Don Black). Winchester Cathedral wins the Ivor Novello award for 'Best Pop Song of the Year'.


Up. Down.

In the News - 1966

The British Board of Film Classification (BBFC) is set up on 1st January.

On the same day Colonel Jean Bedel Bokassa seizes power in the Central African Republic.

On 8th January US troops launch the first all-American attack in South Vietnam on the Communist Viet Cong guerrillas invading from the North. Until now they had only intervened in the war at the request of the South Vietnamese.

The Prime Minister of India, Lal Bahadur Shastri, dies from a heart attack on 11th January, aged 61. On 19th January he is succeeded by Indira Gandhi, the daughter of India's first Prime Minister, Jawaharlal Nehru.

Harold Holt succeeds Robert Menzies as Australian Prime Minister on 20th January.

The breathaliser test is introduced in the UK on 29th January in an attempt to combat drunk driving.


Buster Keaton dies on 1st February, aged 70.

A Soviet spacecraft, Luna 9, lands on the Moon on Thursday, 3rd February.

Airline entrepreneur Freddie Laker announces his new airline, Laker Airways, promising holiday-makers cheaper flights abroad.

On 11th February District Six in Cape Town is declared a 'white only' area under the Group Areas Act of 1950. In the following years 60 000 people are forcibly removed to the barren outlying areas known as the Cape Flats. Their houses in District Six are flattened by bulldozers.

Australia decimalises its currency on 14th February, replacing pounds, shillings and pence with dollars and cents.

On 22nd February five members of the Ugandan Cabinet are arrested as Prime Minister Milton Obote assumes full power.

On 25th February Indian and Pakistani troops retreat to positions occupied before the 1965 border dispute.


On Thursday, 3rd March the BBC announces plans to provide a colour television service, beginning with four hours of programmes each week.

John Lennon's quote that The Beatles are "more popular than Jesus" causes controversy when it is reported in the Evening Standard on 4th March.

On Saturday, 5th March Udo Jürgens wins the Eurovision Song Contest for Austria with the song Merci, Chérie. Kenneth McKellar, representing the UK with the song A Man Without Love, finishes 9th.

On the same day a BOAC Boeing 707 (Flight 911) crashes near Mount Fuji shortly after take-off from Tokyo International Airport, killing the 11 crew and 113 passengers on board. The disaster comes hard on the heels of another. A Canadian Pacific Air Lines DC-8-43 (Flight 402) had crashed at Tokyo International Airport the night before as it attempted to land in poor visibility, Of the 62 passengers and 10 crew, only 8 passengers survived.

On 11th March, following violent anti-Communist demonstrations in Jakarta, President Sukarno of Indonesia signs the Supersemar, giving the army commander Lieutenant General Suharto the authority to take any action necessary to maintain security. A ban is placed on the Indonesian Communist Party (PKI).

On Sunday, 20th March the football World Cup is stolen from an exhibition at Central Hall in Westminster. The gold Jules Rimet trophy is found a week later in south London by Pickles, a dog out for a walk with its owner.

The Archbishop of Canterbury, Dr. Michael Ramsey, and Pope Paul VI meet at the Vatican on 23rd March. It is the first formal meeting between the Anglican and Catholic churches since Henry VIII broke the ties with Rome.

In the UK general election held on 31st March the Labour Party led by Harold Wilson is returned to power with a 96 seat majority in the House of Commons.


On 5th April people gather in Hong Kong to protest against an increase in fares on the ferry service and to support So Sau-chung, a 27-year-old who had been arrested the day before for staging a hunger strike protest at the Star Ferry Terminal in Central District. Violence, which goes on for two more days, breaks out on 6th April after he is sentenced to two months in prison.

The United Nations Security Council adopts a resolution on 9th April authorising the Royal Navy to stop, by force if necessary, oil tankers from delivering cargoes of oil destined for Rhodesia.

The writer Evelyn Waugh, whose best known works include Decline And Fall (1928), A Handful Of Dust (1934) and Brideshead Revisited (1945), dies on 10th April, aged 62.

Rhodesia closes its Embassy in London on 17th April.

The Sound Of Music wins the Oscar for Best Picture at the 38th Academy Awards ceremony on 18th April.

Australian troops are sent to Vietnam on 20th April to join the war against the Soviet and Chinese backed Communists from North Vietnam.

On 30th April a cross-Channel hovercraft service begins between Ramsgate and Calais.


The NME Poll Winners concert on 1st May boasts a line-up that reads like a who's who of '60s pop: the first half features live performances by the Small Faces, The Spencer Davis Group, Roy Orbison, The Walker Brothers, The Yardbirds, the Shadows and Cliff Richard; the second half features Herman's Hermits, Dave, Dee, Dosy, Beaky, Mick & Tich, Dusty Springfield (with backing singers Madeline Bell, Lesley Duncan and Kiki Dee), The Who, The Rolling Stones and The Beatles. The Seekers are presented with the award for 'Best New Group of the Year'.

On Wednesday, 4th May the Prime Minister, Harold Wilson, announces that doctors and dentists in the UK are to get a 30% pay rise.

Ian Brady and Myra Hindley are found guilty of the "Moors Murders" and given life sentences on Friday, 6th May.

Merchant seamen in the UK, campaigning for a reduction in their working hours without loss of pay, begin a strike on 16th May. On Monday, 23rd May the government declares a state of emergency.

The musical Mame opens on Broadway on 24th May at the Winter Garden Theatre, starring Angela Lansbury as Mame and Bea Arthur as Vera.

Guyana gains independence from the United Kingdom on 26th May, with Forbes Burnham as its first Prime Minister.

On the same day India unilaterally lifts its trade ban against Pakistan.


Irish President Eamon de Valera is re-elected to serve a second term in office on 1st June.

On 2nd June, almost four months after the Soviet Union had achieved the feat, the United States lands its first spacecraft on the Moon. Surveyor 1 lands at 06.17 GMT, about 590 miles from where the Luna 9 came down.

Roy Orbison's wife Claudette is killed on 6th June when the motorcycle the couple is riding is accidentally hit by a truck.

On the same day a black civil rights activist, James Meredith, is shot in his back and legs, 30 miles into a 220-mile March Against Fear. Police arrest Aubrey James Norvell, who confesses to the shooting. He is later sentenced to five years in prison. Martin Luther King visits Meredith in hospital on 7th April and then takes up the March Against Fear, which is renamed the Meredith March.

On 13th June the USA and Canada plus eight European states and Japan renew their loan of $1 billion in support of the British pound.

The USA resumes the supply of economic aid to India and Pakistan on Wednesday, 15th June.

On the same day, at Browndown in Hampshire, Lord Mountbatten of Burma opens the Hovershow - the world's first exhibition of hovercraft.

Paperback Writer tops the UK Singles Chart on 23rd June, giving The Beatles their tenth consecutive UK number 1 single.

On 29th June Barclays Bank launches Barclaycard - the first British credit card.


The Medicare health programme for seniors is introduced in the USA on 1st July.

On 4th July Queen Elizabeth II and Prince Philip escape unhurt whilst on a visit to Northern Ireland, when a concrete block is dropped on the car in which they are travelling.

The National Guard is sent in to Chicago on 15th July to quell three nights of rioting.

On the same day British Railways managers at Euston Station overturn a ban on employing black workers for any job involving contact with the public. The decision means that Asquith Xavier, a train guard from Dominica, who had been refused a transfer from Marylebone Station to Euston because of his colour, becomes the first non-white train guard at Euston - with his pay backdated to May, the month when he had been rejected.

Mia Farrow and Frank Sinatra get married on 18th July.

Bobby Fuller, who had a hit earlier in the year with I Fought The Law, dies on the same day in mysterious circumstances. The singer's body is found in a car, badly beaten and reeking of alcohol.

Britain and Argentina begin talks on 19th July to discuss the future of the disputed Falkland Islands.

On 20th July a pay and price freeze is brought into force in the UK to combat rising inflation.

Montgomery Clift dies on 23rd July, aged 45.

The Nigerian Head of State General Johnson Aguiyi-Ironsi is murdered on 29th July.

On 30th July US war planes bomb the six-mile wide Demilitarised Zone between North and South Vietnam for the first time.


On 1st August General Yakubu Gowon assumes power as Head of the Federal Military Government in Nigeria.

Lenny Bruce dies of a morphine overdose on 3rd August, aged 40.

The three-year undeclared war between Indonesia and Malaysia is brought to an end on 11th August by the signing of an accord in Jakarta.

On 27th August yachtsman Francis Chichester sets off on a voyage to sail around the world single-handed.

On Monday, 29th August The Beatles perform 11 songs at Candlestick Park in San Francisco. The 33-minute set turns out to be their last appearance in front of a paying audience.


The South African Prime Minister and architect of apartheid, Dr. Hendrik Verwoerd, is murdered in a knife attack in the House of Assembly on 6th September. He is stabbed four times and dies instantly.

The Severn Bridge, spanning the River Severn and River Wye between Aust in England and Chepstow in South East Wales, is opened by Queen Elizabeth II on 8th September.

The new Metropolitan Opera House is opened in New York on 16th September with the world premiere of Samuel Barber's Anthony and Cleopatra.

Botswana (formerly Bechuanaland) gains its independence on 30th September.


Lesotho (formerly Basutoland) gains its independence on 4th October.

Johnny Kidd, who topped the charts in August 1960 with Shakin' All Over, is killed in a road accident on 7th October, aged 26.

In Aberfan, near Merthyr Tydfil in Wales, a coal tip collapses on Friday, 21st October, crushing the local primary school and killing 116 children. A total of 144 people die in the disaster.

On Saturday, 22nd October, five years into a 42-year sentence for espionage, the former MI6 agent George Blake escapes from Wormwood Scrubs prison in London.

President Johnson attends the seven-nation conference on Vietnam in Manila on 25th October, before flying on to South Vietnam to visit US troops stationed at Cam Ranh Bay.

Alma Cogan dies of stomach cancer on 26th October, aged 34.


The Arno River floods Florence on 4th November, damaging millions of irreplaceable paintings, sculptures, murals and manuscripts.

The musical Cabaret opens at the Broadhurst Theatre, New York, on 20th November.

On 23rd November British Petroleum (BP) announces the discovery of the best gas-producing area yet in the North Sea, 40 miles east of the River Humber.

On 29th November, during the "Cultural Revolution" inspired by Chairman Mao Tse-tung, the tomb of the Chinese philosopher Confucius is vandalised by members of the Red Guard.

Barbados gains its independence from Britain on 30th November.


The British and Rhodesian Prime Ministers, Harold Wilson and Ian Smith, meet on board the British warship HMS Tiger in the Mediterranean on 2nd December to discuss Smith’s declaration of Rhodesian independence.

The passenger and car ferry SS Heraklion capsizes in the Aegean Sea on 8th December, resulting in the loss of 217 lives.

The Bob Merrill musical Breakfast At Tiffany's, based on the book by Truman Capote, opens for previews at the Majestic Theatre in New York on 12th December. It closes two days later after only four performances.

Walt Disney dies on 15th December. During his last illness he remarked: "Fancy being remembered around the world for the invention a mouse!"

On 16th December the United Nations Security Council approves UNSC Resolution 232, an oil embargo and other economic sanctions, against Rhodesia.

Ready Steady Go! is broadcast for the last time on Friday, 23rd December.

At 7.00am on Christmas Eve a 48-hour truce comes into effect in Vietnam. Another 48-hour truce is called at 7.00am on New Year's Eve.

In the early hours of 31st December eight paintings valued at £1.5 million are stolen from Dulwich College Picture Gallery in London. These include three paintings by Rembrandt (A Girl at the Window, Portrait of Titus and Jacob de Gheyn III) and three by Rubens (Three Women with a Cornucopia, St. Barbara and The Three Graces).


In the Charts

UK Chart débuts
  • The Mamas and The Papas
  • Smokey Robinson and The Miracles
  • Jimmy Ruffin
  • Cat Stevens
  • Barbra Streisand
  • Ike and Tina Turner
  • Stevie Wonder

UK Best-selling Singles
  • Eddy Arnold
    Make The World Go Away

  • The Beach Boys
    Barbara Ann

  • The Beach Boys
    God Only Knows

  • The Beach Boys
    Good Vibrations

  • The Beach Boys
    Sloop John B

  • The Beatles
    Paperback Writer

  • The Beatles
    Yellow Submarine / Eleanor Rigby

  • Cilla Black

  • James Brown
    It's A Man's Man's Man's World

  • Cher
    Bang Bang (My Baby Shot Me Down)

  • Petula Clark
    I Couldn't Live Without Your Love

  • Bobby Darin
    If I Were A Carpenter

  • David and Jonathan
    Lovers Of The World Unite

  • David and Jonathan

  • The Spencer Davis Group
    Gimme Some Loving

  • The Spencer Davis Group
    Keep On Running

  • The Spencer Davis Group
    Somebody Help Me

  • Val Doonican
    What Would I Be

  • Lee Dorsey
    Working In The Coal Mine

  • The Easybeats
    Friday On My Mind

  • Georgie Fame and The Blue Flames
    Get Away

  • Chris Farlowe and The Thunderbirds
    Out Of Time

  • Four Tops
    Reach Out I'll Be There

  • Herman's Hermits
    No Milk Today

  • The Hollies
    Bus Stop

  • The Hollies
    I Can't Let Go

  • The Hollies
    Stop Stop Stop

  • Tom Jones
    Green Green Grass Of Home

  • The Kinks
    Dedicated Follower Of Fashion

  • The Kinks
    Sunny Afternoon

  • Los Bravos
    Black Is Black

  • Lovin' Spoonful

  • Lovin' Spoonful
    Summer In The City

  • The Mamas and The Papas
    Monday Monday

  • Manfred Mann
    Pretty Flamingo

  • The Mindbenders
    A Groovy Kind Of Love

  • Chris Montez
    The More I See You
    (from the film 'Diamond Horseshoe')

  • New Vaudeville Band
    Winchester Cathedral

  • Roy Orbison
    Too Soon To Know

  • Jim Reeves
    Distant Drums

  • Cliff Richard

  • The Rolling Stones
    Nineteenth Nervous Breakdown

  • The Rolling Stones
    Paint It Black

  • Crispian St. Peters
    Pied Piper

  • Crispian St. Peters
    You Were On My Mind

  • Jimmy Ruffin
    What Becomes Of The Brokenhearted

  • The Sandpipers

  • The Seekers
    Morningtown Ride

  • Simon and Garfunkel
    Homeward Bound

  • Frank Sinatra
    Strangers In The Night

  • Nancy Sinatra
    These Boots Are Made For Walking

  • Percy Sledge
    When A Man Loves A Woman

  • Small Faces
    All Or Nothing

  • Small Faces
    Sha La La La Lee

  • Dusty Springfield
    Goin' Back

  • Dusty Springfield
    You Don't Have To Say You Love Me

  • The Supremes
    You Can't Hurry Love

  • The Supremes
    You Keep Me Hangin' On

  • The Troggs
    I Can't Control Myself

  • The Troggs
    Wild Thing

  • The Troggs
    With A Girl Like You

  • Ike and Tina Turner
    River Deep Mountain High

  • The Walker Brothers
    The Sun Ain't Gonna Shine Anymore

  • The Who
    I'm A Boy

  • The Who

One Hit Wonders
  • Roy C
    Shotgun Wedding

  • Merseys

  • Napoleon XIV
    They're Coming To Take Me Away, Ha-Haaa!

  • Overlanders

  • ? and The Mysterians
    96 Tears

Hit Albums

The Seekers, Come the Day (album cover).

  • The Beach Boys
    Pet Sounds

  • The Beatles

  • Dr. Zhivago
    [Film Soundtrack]

  • Bob Dylan
    Blonde On Blonde

  • Four Tops
    Four Tops On Top

  • The Mamas and The Papas
    If You Can Believe Your Eyes and Ears

  • John Mayall and Eric Clapton
    Blues Breakers

  • Otis Redding
    Otis Blue

  • Jim Reeves
    Distant Drums

  • The Rolling Stones

  • The Seekers
    Come The Day

  • Simon and Garfunkel
    Parsley, Sage, Rosemary and Thyme

  • Simon and Garfunkel
    Sounds Of Silence

  • Small Faces
    Small Faces

  • Dusty Springfield
    Golden Hits

  • Barbra Streisand
    My Name Is Barbra, Two

  • The Troggs
    From Nowhere ... The Troggs

  • The Who
    A Quick One

  • The Yardbirds

Sounds Of Silence (album cover).

At the Movies
  • Alfie
  • The Bible... In The Beginning
  • The Blue Max
  • Born Free
  • Carry On Screaming!
  • Fantastic Voyage
  • Georgy Girl
  • The Good, The Bad And The Ugly
  • Grand Prix
  • Khartoum
  • A Man For All Seasons
  • Who's Afraid Of Virginia Woolf?

On Stage

'Man Of La Mancha' Original Broadway Cast album.

Tony Award for Best Musical:
Man Of La Mancha

On Television
  • Adam Adamant Lives!
  • Batman
  • Camberwick Green
  • Cathy Come Home
  • Daktari
  • Doctor Who (Season 4)
  • Flipper
  • Harry Worth
  • It's A Knockout
  • The Likely Lads
    (Series 3)

  • The Monkees
  • Ready, Steady, Go
    (last episode)

  • Softly, Softly
  • Star Trek
  • Till Death Us Do Part
    (Series 1)

Sporting Heroes

BBC Sport

Sports Personality
of the Year:
Bobby Moore

Tennis: Margaret Smith wins her 7th consecutive Australian singles title after her opponent Nancy Richey withdraws from the final with an injury.
In the men's final Roy Emerson makes it 4 Australian titles in a row, beating Arthur Ashe, 6-4, 6-8, 6-2, 6-3.
Billie Jean King wins her first Wimbledon women's singles title, beating Maria Bueno in the final, 6-3, 3-6, 6-1.
Manuel Santana defeats Dennis Ralston in the men's final, 6-4, 11-9, 6-4.
Australia win the Davis Cup for the third time in a row.

Rugby Union:
Wales win the Five Nations Championship.

Horse Racing: Arkle wins the Cheltenham Gold Cup for the third year in a row.
wins the Grand National.

Rowing: the University of Oxford crew wins the annual Boat Race against Cambridge.

Athletics: Bobbi Gibb becomes the first woman to run the Boston Marathon, completing the race without officially entering it in a time of 3:21:40. The race director, Will Cloney, had turned down her application to take part, informing her that women were not physiologically capable of running marathon distances.

Boxing: on 21st May Cassius Clay defeats Britain's Henry Cooper in the sixth round of a fight in London to retain the world heavyweight championship.

Golf: Jack Nicklaus wins the US Masters at Augusta for the second year in a row, beating Gay Brewer and Tommy Jacobs in an 18-hole playoff.
In the final round of the US Open at the Olympic Club in San Francisco Billy Casper erases a 7-stroke deficit on the last 9 holes to tie with Arnold Palmer. He wins the tournament by four strokes in an 18-hole playoff.
Jack Nicklaus wins the Open Championship at Muirfield.

Football: England, captained by Bobby Moore, win the World Cup football final against West Germany 4-2.
Liverpool end the season as Champions of the Football League First Division.
Everton beat Sheffield Wednesday 3-2 in the FA Cup final.

Cycling: Lucien Aimar wins the Tour de France.

Motor Racing: Pauli Toivonen is declared the winner of the Monte Carlo rally after the first four cars to cross the finishing line are disqualified.
Jack Brabham wins the Formula 1 World Drivers' Championship in a car he built himself.

Squash: Jonah Barrington wins his first world title.

Postcard from 1966.

Top. Up. Down. Bottom.

Who said that?

The Sixties

If you remember the sixties, you weren't there.
George Harrison

If The Beatles or the '60s had a message, it was: learn to swim, and once you've learned - SWIM.
John Lennon

The good old days, the '60s. Experimentation! Shock! Outrage!
Terrence McNally

London didn't start swinging as soon as it hit the sixties. In fact, London didn't even know it was swinging till some overseas journalists turned up some time in the middle of the decade and told us what was going on.
Simon Napier-Bell,
'You Don't Have To Say You Love Me', page 3.

... some far off mythical country where laughing teenagers in sharp suits and A-line dresses drove around in psychedelic Minis, having sex in between chain-smoking and dancing lumpishly in the audience of Ready, Steady Go!
Meera Syal, 'Anita And Me', page 164.

I remember the sixties were a time when ordinary people could do extraordinary things.

Top. Up. Down. Bottom.


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