McGlynn is also a performance DJ, as well as a stand-up comedian, and has performed as an animal mascot as a monkey, shark, lion and rabbit, and on stage with The Flaming Lips at theManchester Apollo.
McGlynn was born and raised in Blackpool. She attended Montgomery High School in Bispham, and left in 1994. McGlynn cites her love of 1980s pop band The Smiths, who she became an avid fan of when she was eight years old, as the reason behind her passion for music.
In 1994 McGlynn started working at Blackpool Tower as DJ and compere in the family entertainment room, The Hornpipe Gallery, where she stayed until 1997. She began her broadcasting career at the age of 17 in 1995 starting off as a weekend presenter on Splash FM in Blackpool. In 1997 she worked at Rock FM in Preston as the weekend overnight presenter. Aged 20, she moved to London where she produced and co-hosted the breakfast show as part of "Flynn and McGlynn in the Morning" on Millennium FM.
From 1999 to 2000 she worked as a presenter for Virgin Megastore Radio in London. And in 2000 she was co-presenter and producer of the breakfast show on Channel 4 FM, Dubai, UAE. She then moved back to England and worked as a presenter on Juice 107.6 in Liverpool until 2001. Later that year she moved to Galaxy 102 in Manchester, where she was presented the mid-morning show and the Sunday breakfast show. She also worked as a stand-up comedian on the Manchester Comedy circuit, and was named as "a newcomer to look out for" by BBC Radio Manchester.
In 2007/2008, Vic hosted and produced a weekly show titled 'Oddball' on 'Bondi Fm'. This was a 2 hour show, playing rarities from all genres. She then as part of the Wwoof (Willing Workers on Organic Farms) programme, worked at the Flying Fox Backpackers - managing it for short time - in Katoomba, New South Wales, Australia.
McGlynn is the granddaughter of professional cricketer William Aubrey Hill who played for Warwickshire County Cricket Club from 1929 to 1948 and who lived in Blackpool and died there in 1995. She is also related to both Nick Banks, the drummer with alternative rock band Pulp, and writer and journalist Victoria Segal.
|“||Kurt left a legacy of a brutally honest artist who opened up his most personal thoughts and exposed his self-loathing and laid them down for all to see. His music was honest, tortured and vulnerable. He gave his all for his art but left nothing for himself.|