There are other lots: The Clash; The Dammed, Stranglers and, most shocking to the straight ear and eye, The Sex Pistols, who obligingly swore on Bill Grundy's Thames Television show; got themselves temporarily banned by the BBC and several recording companies on account of a punk celebration jubilee disc, God Save the Queen.
Eamonn Forde. I don't study it. One that is simultaneously silly and earnest, mainstream and subversive, "high" and "low" in its culture.
It's three years since ITV decided that it had so many world-beating programmes it could axe one of its most feted, but The South Bank Show bounced back last week on Sky Arts as if it had never been away. If so, that could be really good news for the rest of the world.
Some embraced politics, others ignored it; some wanted to return to rock 'n 'roll basics, others to forge bold new styles.