Optical frequency combs consist in a set of equally spaced mutually coherent laser frequency lines with a wealth of applications in the most diverse fields of photonics technology including metrology, astrophysics and molecular spectroscopy. Mode-locked lasers and passive driven resonators are the most relevant platforms for their generation. In Kerr resonators, in general frequency combs are generated through four wave mixing triggered by modulation instability (MI) in the anomalous dispersion regime . In this case however the comb repetition rate is not tuneable but it is simply determined by the cavity free spectral range. We present here experimental results about a new method for frequency combs, with tuneable repetition rate, generation in normal dispersion externally driven passive optical resonators with Kerr (cubic) nonlinearity. We exploit the gain-through-losses (GTL) process to excite a modulation instability (MI) which initiates the comb formation. GTL enables energy transfer from a powerful pump field to sidebands frequencies thanks to frequency asymmetric spectral losses for signal and idler waves. The lossy modes themselves are counterintuitively amplified in virtue of the losses presence . We performed an experiment considering a ring fibre resonator of 104 m length, made with a normal dispersion fiber with group velocity dispersion coefficient β2=0.5 ps2/km. The resonator was pumped at 1545 nm by a continuous wave laser. A fiber Bragg grating (FBG) with reflection peak located at 400 GHz frequency shift from the pump was used in reflection as a filter with spectral asymmetry with respect to the pump, inducing losses only to the signal (the filter causes no losses to the idler). The GTL MI causes first amplification of frequencies located close to the maximum losses (signal) and to their symmetric with respect to the pump wavelength (idler), which in turn generate higher order harmonics through a cascaded four-wave mixing process hence generating the comb (See Fig. 1(a)). The presence of the unavoidable filter phase contribution is responsible for the shift of the first sideband from the frequency corresponding to the maximum attenuation of the filter. The number of comb lines is limited by the low finesse of our resonator, but could be potentially improved in the future. In the time domain, the waveform corresponds to a train of pulses on the finite background (See Fig. 1(b)). The pulses have a repetition rate related to the inverse of the frequency shift between the first GTL sideband and the pump. Due to the fact that the GTL MI induces amplification of sidebands located close to the filter maximum losses frequency, by changing the detuning between pump and filter it is possible to tune the comb repetition rate. We have indeed verified a tuneability of the comb repetition rate by approximately 100 GHz.