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  • Music

    Article

    Music

    Freedom Songs Whatever you think happened in Jeninthere is no consensus at press time, nor will there ever beyou can't argue that "occupation" is now an understatement. So a benefit to end the West Bank occupation, planned last fall and finally...

    on April 30, 2002
  • Article

    Sneer and Loathing

    Elvis Costello is such an asshole. Every record he makes is a genre exercise, and an implication that he's more culturally enlightened than his mortal admirers. When I Was Cruel is an exercise in the "old Elvis Costello and the Attractions" genre, wh...

    by Douglas Wolk on April 30, 2002
  • Slow Ride - Houston Screws Off the Cough-Syrup Cap

    Article

    Slow Ride - Houston Screws Off the Cough-Syrup Cap

    Funny that the only strain of hip-hop that truly qualifies as Da Next Big Thing would make Russell Simmons wanna join Creed as the management flunky who shaves Scott Whatshisname's concave chest. It's called screwed music, or just plain "screw," afte...

    by Anthony Mariani on April 23, 2002
  • Apostle of LS&N - Bill Charlap's Trio Play the Melody and Listen to Each Other

    Article

    Apostle of LS&N - Bill Charlap's Trio Play the Melody and Listen to Each Other

    In making his brief for Kipling, Randall Jarrell wrote of those oppressively mighty figures in politics and art upon whose leave-taking the world"tired of being their pedestal"gives "a great oof of relief," only to elevate its own personage of equa...

    by Gary Giddins on April 23, 2002
  • Article

    Doo Doo Doo (Heartbreaker)

    Rock and roll history is dominated by eccentrics, assholes, weirdos, pimps, players, con men, junkies, beautiful losers, geniuses, poseurs. Sometimes, though, the pantheon makes room for folks like Jeff Tweedy, who reminds me of dozens of lost souls ...

    by Christian Hoard on April 23, 2002
  • Article

    Replacement Party Tonight!

    First time I popped A Tribute to Nashville (Robert Altman's movie, not the city) into the player, I did what I'm guessing most people will dowent straight to track 12, Kelly Hogan's cover of "Dues," the original of which by Ronee Blakley accounts fo...

    by Phil Dellio on April 23, 2002
  • Music

    Article

    Music

    You Buggin' What You Buggin' Who One of Harry Partch's greatest innovations was to compose songs around the tones, timbres, and rhythms of human speech. The Locust, a hardcore quartet from San Diego, follow much the same idea, but they compose aro...

    on April 23, 2002
  • Demolition Men

    Article

    Demolition Men

    On the Internet, no one knows you're a lanky, bespectacled laptop nerd with too much software and not enough time (or inclination) to leave the house. But they assume it anyway. Why else would you be sifting through hip-hop tumbleweed, grabbing snipp...

    by Jon Caramanica on April 16, 2002
  • Skipping on Air

    Article

    Skipping on Air

    When I lived in London in the post-swinging '60s, the Indian-run cornershop that would inspire an indie band's ironic name was far from a fixture. My own neighborhood didn't have one, for example. In those years, the stereotypical immigrant from the ...

    by Carola Dibbell on April 16, 2002
  • Article

    Fire Dance

    Fusing traditional Gnawa ritual and Yoruba linguistics with chaotic ivory and free verse on his eighth album in the past half-decade, Chilean-born pianist and vocalist Omar Sosa constructs bridges between Morocco, Cuba, and Americamercurial arpeggio...

    by Derek Beres on April 16, 2002
  • Article

    Music

    Several protopunks and many reggae collections are scattered below, the reggae representing a long investigation that left such eminences as U-Roy and Beenie Man in my Neither file. Wish there was a Pick Hit in the bunch. BANG ON A CAN Terry Rile...

    by Robert Christgau on April 16, 2002
  • Article

    Music

    Baby I'm a Star (Again) Prince operates on so many levels it's hard to keep up with him. "Last time I checked this is not 1984," he rapped shortly after taking the stage at Avery Fisher Hall on April 9. "If you came to get your Purple Rain on you m...

    on April 16, 2002
  • Time Will Reveal

    Article

    Time Will Reveal

    I had to listen to Cassandra Wilson's Belly of the Sun three times before I was convinced it was a jazz album. Recorded in her native Mississippi, at the storied rural crossroads between blues legend and plantation nightmare known as Clarksdale, Bell...

    by Carol Cooper on April 9, 2002
  • Article

    Less Is More

    The Tweet single "Oops (Oh My)" has just one drum, a simple Timbaland rhythm that hits the counter beats instead of the main ones. There's a hurdy-gurdy riff above it, which drops out for just some dub echo in the breakproving that the way to put va...

    by Frank Kogan on April 9, 2002
  • Jam On It - Hippies, Jazzbos, and Beat Junkies Build One Nation Under a Mutant Groove

    Article

    Jam On It - Hippies, Jazzbos, and Beat Junkies Build One Nation Under a Mutant Groove

    Let us now praise great Americans: Louis Armstrong, Jerry Garcia, and Grandmaster Flash made their history with equal parts pioneer cojones and improvisatory derring-do. They had a lot in common. Back in the day, each would move their crowd, playing ...

    by Will Hermes on April 9, 2002
  • Everyone Hates Miss Popular

    Article

    Everyone Hates Miss Popular

    In "Payphone," a mid-tempo matrix of fast harmonies and heartaches on The Big Room, the second album by the Norwegian duo M2M, a young girl walks around in ominous weather, although she never mentions rain or snow or anything like that outright. "Jus...

    by James Hunter on April 9, 2002
  • Article

    Girls With The Most Pie

    Inside her new CD cover, Lisa Loeb is stroking her tongue with a cream-smeared finger, and looking sideways. Raunchy? Potentially: The picture alongside is of an upright straw soaking in a pool of milk. Then she's contemplating her creamed finger, he...

    by Emma Pearse on April 9, 2002
  • Fire Down Below

    Article

    Fire Down Below

    Voltaire once observed, "Anything that is too stupid to be spoken is sung." And so what? Pop music is supposed to promote heavy breathing, not heavy thinking. But if a musician aims be the world's moral compassas does reggae's Capletonhe leaves him...

    by Elena Oumano on April 9, 2002
  • Music

    Article

    Music

    Plaid Tidings Bagpipes are so punk rock. They're ugly, they're clamorous, they're easy to learn, and their defiant DIY allure is sealed by a rebel pedigree: The Great Highland Bagpipe is the only musical instrument ever banned as a weapon of war....

    on April 9, 2002
  • Article

    Pop Goes the Composer - Eve Beglarian and Friends Explore an Audiovisual Vernacular

    It's a long way from the halls of the Princeton and Columbia music departments to the pop music stage, and Eve Beglarian has traveled most of that route. Her music has always been brassy, intelligent, and outside the box, but in her early days she wa...

    on April 9, 2002
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