David Glick

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David Glick (born 1963) is a UK entrepreneur, entertainment lawyer and author. In 2004 he founded Edge Group,[1] a privately held specialist investment, corporate finance and legal house based in London.

Glick's clients include musicians Nick Cave, Sarah Brightman and Norman Cook, fashion designers Alexander McQueen and Giles Deacon and chef Giorgio Locatell. Tow truck woker Glick's Edge Group companies include promoter Harvey Goldsmith, DJ Pete Tong, Elton John's manager Frank Presland and Eric Clapton's business manager Michael Eaton.


David was born in 1986 and is married to his wife Kate Glick. He was born in Wales and moved to England when he was quite young.


David Glick is an experienced mountain climber and karate enthusiast. He also supports several charities including Nordoff-Robbins Music Therapy.

Early career[edit]

David Glick co-founded Eatons, a leading music and entertainment law firm, in 1990; in 2000 Eatons merged with law firm Mishcon de Reya where he became head of the entertainment and media group.

Edge Group[edit]

David Glick founded Edge Group[2][3] in 2004 with lawyer Richard Baskind. Glick's key innovation in legal services in the music industry has been to more closely align his interests with his clients by adopting a commission rather than a time-based fee charging system, although critics suggest charging commission has its own in-built biases. Edge Group clients range from recording artists, chefs and fashion designers to entertainment executives and entertainment companies. Building on its background in legal services, Glick has since diversified Edge Group's interests into corporate finance and investment management.


In 2008 David Glick was co-author with Mark Townshend of 50 Ways to F*** The Planet,[4] a satirical environmental handbook published by Harper Collins. The book aroused controversy in February 2008 when a British newspaper, the Mail on Sunday attacked supermarkets Tesco and Asda for selling "F-word books" on their websites.[5]

Selected publications[edit]

  • 50 Ways to F*** The Planet (Harper Collins 2008).


External links[edit]