Twice As Much

Members of Twice As Much: Andrew Rose (2), David Skinner (3)

Discography of Twice As Much:

# Release title Total tracks Type of release is Imprint date Label
1 Own Up 14 Audio 1982 Outline Records
2 That's All 14 Audio 1982 Outline Records
3 Sittin' On A Fence / Baby I Want You 2 Audio 1966 MGM Records
4 Sittin' On A Fence 2 Audio 1966 Immediate
5 Step Out Of Line 2 Audio 1966 Immediate
6 True Story 2 Audio 1966 Immediate
7 Sittin' On A Fence / Step Out Of Line 2 Audio 1978 Golden Oldies (12)
8 True Story 2 Audio 1966
9 Crystal Ball 2 Audio 1967 Stateside
10 Sittin' On A Fence 2 Audio 1966 MGM Records
11 Own Up 14 Audio 1966 Immediate
12 Crystal Ball 2 Audio 1967 Columbia Stateside
13 Crystal Ball 2 Audio 1967 Immediate
14 Own Up · That's All 32 Audio 1996 Green Trek Records
15 True Story 2 Audio 1966 Stateside
16 Step Out Of Line 4 Audio 1966 MGM Records
17 True Story 2 Audio 1966 Columbia Stateside
18 The Immediate Anthology 30 Audio 1999 Immediate
19 Own Up 14 Audio 2001 Get Back
20 Crystal Ball 2 Audio 1967 Stateside
21 That's All 14 Audio 1968
22 That's All 14 Audio 1968 Immediate
23 True Story / Sittin' On A Fence 2 Audio 1986 BR Music
24 Sittin' On A Fence 2 Audio 1966 MGM Records
25 Sittin' On A Fence 4 Audio 1966 Stateside
26 Step Out Of Line 2 Audio 1966 Immediate
27 Step Out Of Line 2 Audio 1966 MGM Records


Twice as Much was composed of David Skinner (born David Ferguson Skinner, 4 July 19??) and Andrew Rose (born 12 March 1947, Edgware, Middlesex) and were harmony singers who also wrote much of their own material. They were signed to Immediate Records.

The pair recorded four singles ("Sittin' on a Fence" b/w "Baby I Want You"; "Step Out of Line" / "Simplified"; "True Story" / "You're So Good For Me"; "Crystal Ball" / "Why Can't They All Go And Leave Me Alone") and two albums, Own Up and That's All (featuring Vashti Bunyan) between 1966 and 1968 for Immediate. Most of these recordings were pop in the Peter and Gordon/Chad and Jeremy mold, with light orchestral pop/rock arrangements, that sometimes employed a touch of the baroque.

Their only UK Top 40 success was a cover of the Mick Jagger and Keith Richards composition "Sittin' on a Fence" (1966).[2] The Stones released it a year later.


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