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 The Eton Rifles, "The Eton Rifles"Single?by The Jamfrom the album Setting SonsB-sideSee-SawReleased3 November 1979Format7" vinylGenreMod revival,
 Punk rockLabelPolydor (UK)Writer(s)Paul WellerProducerVic Coppersmith-Heaven and The JamThe Jam singles chronologyWhen You're Young(1979)The Eton Rifles(1979)Going Underground(1980)"The Eton Rifles" was the only single to be released from the album Setting Sons by The Jam. Recorded at Townhouse studios and released on
 November 1979,, Eton being a famous English public school in Berkshire regarded as the
 of Britain's privileged
 'elite'. The song itself recounts the difficulties faced
 by the

 unemployed and lower paid working class in protesting against a system loaded
 against them.The song recounts a street battle Paul Weller had read about in
 the newspapers concerning elements of a Right To Work march going through Slough
 in 1978 breaking off to attack pupils
 from Eton College who had been jeering the lunchtime
 marchers (hence Hello, Hooray, an extremist scrape with the Eton Rifles), rashly
 thinking that a bunch of 'posh schoolboys' would be an easy target: only for the outnumbered but far
 fitter college pupils to give them a beating. As
 lyric put
 it: Thought you were smart when you took them on, but you didn't take a peek in their artillery room. All that

 rugby puts hairs on
 your chest...The
 song's lyrics, in common with many Jam tracks, contain colloquial references to life in Britain, including:"Sup up your beer and collect
 your fags, There's a
 row going on down near Slough"Literally,
 the first
 part of the line means "drink up your beer and collect your cigarettes", though in this case
 it is likely

 a double entendre referring both to a group
 of friends hurriedly leaving a pub, and to the British boarding school practice of fagging; a hierarchical authority structure in which
 younger students
 acted as personal servants to those in higher forms.With
 regard to the latter part, Slough is a town near to

 Eton. The two districts have a history of class conflict, with Slough in particular

 as a result of being used for various sociological experiments by urban planners and politicians throughout the 1960s through to the 1990s (a
 common target

 in Paul Weller's lyrics in The Jam)."What chance have you got against a tie and a crest?" is a reference
 school uniform and badges, particularly the influence of

 "old school tie". Notes^ Webb, Robert ROCK & POP: STORY OF THE SONG `THE ETON

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