Clive Stevens

Clive Stevens

Also known as C. Stevens, Clive S, Stevens
This performer (group) in the Internet: http://www.clivestevens.com

Discography of Clive Stevens:

# Release title Total tracks Type of release is Imprint date Label
1 Mystery Man 2 Audio 1984 Frog Records
2 Mystery Man 2 Audio 1984 Many Records
3 Millenium Jams 12 Audio 2000 Metalimbo Records
4 Voyage To Uranus 8 Audio 1974 Capitol Records
5 Voyage To Uranus 8 Audio 1974 Capitol Records
6 Semjase 8 Audio 1982 Vôo Livre
7 The Greatest Hits of Mr. X 12 Audio 2008 Planet 8 Records
8 Language of Secret Hearts 9 Audio 1992


British international recording artist/composer/producer Clive Stevens was born in Bristol, England. After studying saxaphone with Eddie Jackman and Ronnie Ross (English baritone saxophonist) he left for the United States to study music composition/arranging/improvisation at the Berklee College of Music in Boston. Later he studied flute/composition at the San Francisco conservatory of Music, Guildhall school of Music (London), US Naval Academy of Music, and private saxaphone studies with Lee Konitz and composition with William Allaudin Mathieu.

Stevens has travelled extensively world wide including UK/Europe, India, Canada/USA, Cantral and South America (Brazil) and throughout the Caribbean, living in San Francisco, Los Angeles, Boston, Chicago, New York, London, Paris, Rome, Berlin, Rio De Janeiro and recently Miami.

He has released eight studio albums on Capitol Records, Voo Livre/EMI Records (Brazil), Guerilla Records, Frog/EFA Records, Metalimbo/EFA Records. Planet 8 Records has internationally released his CD “Invisible Intelligence” under the studio name of Mandorla, a modern mix collection of ambient lounge cuts featuring international artists called “Pan Global Electro Lounge Vol. 1”, and “The Greatest Hits of Mr X / Clive Stevens”.

Stevens’ instruments includes saxophones, flutes, WX7 MIDI wind controller, synth keyboards and percussion. He has also published a book of poems and lyrics called “Stardust Transmissions”.


Comments about Clive Stevens: