List of Dire Straits Band Members - Members

Members

  • Mark Knopfler - lead vocals, guitar (1977–1995)
  • John Illsley - bass guitar, backing vocals (1977–1995)
  • Alan Clark - keyboards (1980–1995)
  • Guy Fletcher - synthesizer, backing vocals (1984–1995)
  • David Knopfler - rhythm guitar, keyboards, backing vocals (1977–1980)
  • Pick Withers - drums, percussion (1977–1982)
  • Terry Williams - drums (1982–1989)
  • Jack Sonni - rhythm guitar (1985–1988)
  • Hal Lindes - rhythm guitar, backing vocals (1980–1985)
Dire Straits
  • Mark Knopfler
  • John Illsley
  • Alan Clark
  • Guy Fletcher
  • David Knopfler
  • Pick Withers
  • Hal Lindes
  • Terry Williams
  • Jack Sonni
Studio albums
  • Dire Straits
  • Communiqué
  • Making Movies
  • Love over Gold
  • Brothers in Arms
  • On Every Street
Live albums
  • Alchemy
  • On the Night
  • Live at the BBC
Compilations
  • Money for Nothing
  • Sultans of Swing: The Very Best of Dire Straits
  • Private Investigations: The Best of Dire Straits & Mark Knopfler
EPs
  • ExtendedancEPlay
  • Encores
Singles
  • "Sultans of Swing"
  • "Water of Love"
  • "Lady Writer"
  • "Romeo and Juliet"
  • "Skateaway"
  • "Tunnel of Love"
  • "Private Investigations"
  • "Industrial Disease"
  • "Twisting by the Pool"
  • "Love Over Gold" (live)
  • "So Far Away"
  • "Money for Nothing"
  • "Brothers in Arms"
  • "Walk of Life"
  • "Your Latest Trick"
  • "Calling Elvis"
  • "Heavy Fuel"
  • "On Every Street"
  • "The Bug"
Tours
  • Dire Straits Tour
  • Communiqué Tour
  • On Location Tour
  • Love Over Gold Tour
  • Brothers in Arms Tour
  • On Every Street Tour
Related articles
  • Discography
  • Band members
  • Michael Brecker
  • The Notting Hillbillies
  • Chris White
  • Birmingham at Barbarella
  • Book:Dire Straits
  • Category:Dire Straits
  • Portal:Rock music

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    I rejoice that horses and steers have to be broken before they can be made the slaves of men, and that men themselves have some wild oats still left to sow before they become submissive members of society. Undoubtedly, all men are not equally fit subjects for civilization; and because the majority, like dogs and sheep, are tame by inherited disposition, this is no reason why the others should have their natures broken that they may be reduced to the same level.
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    The English people believes itself to be free; it is gravely mistaken; it is free only during election of members of parliament; as soon as the members are elected, the people is enslaved; it is nothing. In the brief moment of its freedom, the English people makes such a use of that freedom that it deserves to lose it.
    Jean-Jacques Rousseau (1712–1778)