English musicians who died due to Complication

Here are 4 famous musicians from England died in Complication:

Ewan MacColl

Ewan MacColl (January 25, 1915 Broughton, Salford-October 22, 1989 Brompton, London) also known as Ewan McColl, MacColl, Ewan or James Henry Miller was an English singer, playwright, actor, songwriter, poet, record producer, film score composer and screenwriter. He had five children, Kirsty MacColl, Hamish MacColl, Neill MacColl, Calumn MacColl and Kitty MacColl.

His albums include Antiquities (disc 2), The Real MacColl, Traditional Songs and Ballads of Scotland, Black and White: The Definitive Collection, Bothy Ballads of Scotland, Chorus from the Gallows, Songs of Robert Burns, Ballads: Murder Intrigue Love Discord, The Legend of Ewan MacColl and Bundook Ballads.

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Nat Gonella

Nat Gonella (March 7, 1908 London-August 6, 1998 Gosport) otherwise known as Nat Gonella and His Trumpet, Gonella, Nat, Nat Gonella and his Georgians or Nathaniel Charles Gonella was an English singer, bandleader, trumpeter, author, military officer and actor.

Related albums: Nat Gonella & His Georgians. Genres he performed: Dixieland.

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Stanley Vann

Stanley Vann (February 15, 1910 Leicester-March 27, 2010) was an English conductor.

Vann started his career as a choirboy at St. George's Chapel, Windsor Castle, and later studied music at the Royal College of Music in London. He served as director of music at Peterborough Cathedral for 15 years, where he was responsible for organizing music for the Royal Maundy Service in 1970. Vann was also appointed conductor of the Leicestershire Schools Symphony Orchestra in 1963, serving in that role for 20 years. He was well known for his interpretations of the works of English composers such as William Walton and Benjamin Britten. Vann was made a Member of the Order of the British Empire in 1977 for his services to music.

In addition to his work as a conductor, Stanley Vann was also a prolific composer and arranger. He composed music for choir and organ, as well as arrangements of hymns and carols. Among his most well-known works are his arrangement of "Once in Royal David's City," which is often performed as the opening carol in the Festival of Nine Lessons and Carols at King's College, Cambridge. Vann was also a respected teacher, and he served as a visiting professor at the University of Illinois from 1966 to 1967. He continued to be active in the music world throughout his long life, and he died in 2010 at the age of 100.

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Mark Ryan

Mark Ryan (March 2, 1959 Tottenham-January 31, 2011 Cardiff) also known as The Kid or Mark Gaumont was an English playwright and guitarist.

Ryan started his career as a guitarist for the punk band 'Alternative TV' in the late 70s. He played for several other bands before forming a band of his own, 'The Mark Ryan Band'. Apart from music, Ryan was also an accomplished playwright, with some of his notable plays being "The Ruffian on the Stair" and "Goose Pimples". He was actively involved in the London theater scene during the 80s and 90s. Ryan died in 2011 due to respiratory failure.

In addition to his work in music and theater, Mark Ryan was also involved in film and television as an actor and writer. He appeared in the 1987 film "Hope and Glory" and had a recurring role on the BBC series "Jupiter Moon". Ryan also wrote for several TV shows and contributed to scripts for BBC radio. He was known for his quick wit and dry sense of humor, and was a beloved figure in the London arts community. Ryan's legacy continues to be felt in the music, theater, and film industries.

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