6roucho Jones was a club promoter in the 90s, and has the neurosis to prove it.
Now he lives happily on the beach in Mandurah, Western Australia.
Tell us about your play, Amphetamine.
It's a twisted little story about damaged people. Damaged how? That's the question.
Can you explain the origin of the story?
In his opening lines, the ghost says that at dawn you can move between the worlds, and that in London, before dawn, you can always hear the sound of distant house music. Those were feelings I had when I was partying regularly. Who was living a real life here? I can particularly remember the Fridge Bar in Brixton, where partygoers would come out of the Fridge nightclub at 6am and line straight up to get into the Bar. We’d be pale and wide eyed, and the regular people would walk right by, like we were ghosts, or they were. And the snow would be falling. It was uncanny.
Amphetamine is a short play set in London's free party scene of the 90s. It explores themes of music, crime and sex. WARNING: it contains bad language, violence and drug references, and is therefore indistinguishable from television.