A new documentary aims to tell the story of England’s Rockfield Studios, which became the world’s first residential recording studio in 1965. In new clips from Rockfield: The Studio On The Farm, British-born rockers Ozzy Osbourne and Liam Gallagher discuss their experiences with the famous recording space.

Brothers Kingsley and Charles Ward first opened the studio in 1963 after producer George Martin declined to sign the pair’s rock group. The two returned home from the meeting and placed an eight-track tape in a farmhouse that they then lined with pig feed bags to deaden sound in the room. With that, one of the U.K.’s most famous recording studios was born.

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In his clip, Osbourne discusses Black Sabbath‘s early rehearsals at the studio as they prepared to record Paranoid. With supporting testimony from guitarist Tony Iommi, the two affirm that the band very nearly tore the roof off the farmhouse, all while perpetually pestered by Kinglsey.

Rockfield — Ozzy Osbourne, Tony Iommi

[Video: Abramorama Inc.]

Fast forward another 25 years as Oasis prepares to record (What’s The Story) Morning Glory? at Rockfield. The studio was the site of a legendary blowout between brothers Liam and Noel Gallagher as the latter elected to record the same guitar track over and over while the former wanted to go out and grab a pint.

Rockfield — Liam Gallagher, Paul “Bonehead” Arthurs

[Video: Abramorama Inc.]

Also set to appear in Rockfield: The Studio On The Farm are Robert Plant, Chris Martin, producer John Leckie, the Ward family, Jim Kerr and Charlie Burchill (Simple Minds), and more. Director Hannah Berryman told Rolling Stone she was inspired to create the film after watching Muscle Shoals about the famous recording studio in Alabama.

“[I] wondered what the really unusual British equivalent studio story might be,” she said. “I came across Rockfield — and called them up. I couldn’t believe the same farming family who started it 50 years earlier were still at the helm, the studio boss and his wife nearly 80; and the roster of musicians that had recorded there. I knew I had to get this film made.”

While Rockfield’s reputation as a recording space precedes it, Berryman was still surprised at the rustic conditions when she first arrived.

“I couldn’t believe how scruffy it was,” she said. “It was still full of animals — cows, chickens, dogs, and the family lived there much as they would have done when it was a farm. But the studios were amazing, all built over time in a pretty homespun way. We weren’t ‘the big guys’ either and the film was cobbled together in a pretty homespun way, too — bit by bit, over five years. Hopefully, it reflects the spirit of Rockfield!”

Rockfield: The Studio On The Farm is out on May 14th via Abramorama and is available for pre-order here.

[H/T Rolling Stone]