David Naughton

David Naughton (b. 13 February 1951) is an American actor who starred in the 1981 horror film An American Werewolf in London.

He was born in Hartford, Connecticut. He first became widely known as a result of his singing and dancing appearances in Dr. Pepper commercials. He also appeared in the television series My Sister Sam. He is the brother of actor James Naughton.



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. See P Funk mythology.
. Of particular interest are the spacy themes of Starchild, Sir Nose and other recurring characters from multiple albums. He also appeared in the television series My Sister Sam. He is the brother of actor James Naughton. With the ensuing albums, Parliament became one of the most respected bands on the 1970s, and are now recognized as one of the forefathers of funk music. Pepper commercials. 1975 saw the release of Chocolate City, which also enjoyed moderate success; the titular track reached #24.

He first became widely known as a result of his singing and dancing appearances in Dr. The song was the biggest hit of P Funk's career. He was born in Hartford, Connecticut. In the early 1970s, Bernie Worrell, Bootsy Collins and Catfish Collins joined Funkadelic, which released five albums by 1974. With only moderate success, the Funkadelic signed with Casablanca Records as Parliament, releasing "Up for the Down Stroke" (off the album of the same name) which reached #10 on the R&B charts but peaked at #63 Pop. 13 February 1951) is an American actor who starred in the 1981 horror film An American Werewolf in London. The legal problems with the name "The Parliaments" were resolved in 1970, and Clinton signed all of Funkadelic to Invictus Records under the name Parliament, releasing Osmium ("The Breakdown" reached #30 on the R&B charts in 1971) but the name Parliament was then abandoned for some time, as Funkadelic was much more successful. David Naughton (b. Soon, Parliament was created in addition to Funkadelic and the two bands consisted of essentially the same people (see List of P Funk members), though both released albums under their respective names.

The name was soon abandoned due to legal issues with Revilot and Atlantic Records, and most of the same people recorded under the name Funkadelic, which consisted of The Parliaments' backing musicians, most importantly Billy Bass Nelson. Parliament was originally The Parliaments, a doo-wop group based out of George Clinton's Plainfield, New Jersey barber shop.

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