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  • November Songs

    Article

    November Songs

    For Lou Reed and Patti Smith, old heroes with new product, maturity's not exactly a breaking story. Lou's goes back 18 years to The Blue Mask, and while Patti's official seniority starts in 1995, when the androgynous poet turned widowed mother return...

    by Carola Dibbell on June 13, 2000
  • Article

    What It Was

    You think you're bad. You are so not bad. Sonny Hopson could quite feasibly be called bad. Hopson was a disc jockey who waited for nobody's approval and played 45s on the radio in Philadelphia in the 1960s. Radio was segregated, life was pretty segre...

    by Sasha Frere-Jones on June 13, 2000
  • Playback’s a Bitch - Matmos: Where Art Worlds Collide

    Article

    Playbacks a Bitch - Matmos: Where Art Worlds Collide

    I must have misplugged my phone adapter before interviewing Drew Daniels and Martin Schmidt of Matmos, because all I hear on the tape are my own questions. (The ultimate Voice music interview?) Given the chance, Daniels and Schmidt could probably ext...

    by Eric Weisbard on June 13, 2000
  • Article

    Music

    Jesus Christ Superstar "It's you I want, but it's Him I need," Reverend Al Green is quoted as saying on his official Web site: www.algreen.com. The singer was born again in the mid '70s, a short while after an ex-girlfriend broke into his apartment...

    on June 13, 2000
  • Plumb Tired

    Article

    Plumb Tired

    How much it had to do with my abiding virginity and being insecure around the indie rockers in high school, I'm not sure. But in 1994, at 15, I disavowed Pearl Jam as my spread, though they were still on the toast of the town; Vitalogy not only sucke...

    by Nick Catucci on June 6, 2000
  • Hendrix From Heaven - Trimpin Whips Up a Tornado of Guitars

    Article

    Hendrix From Heaven - Trimpin Whips Up a Tornado of Guitars

    I had business in Seattle recently, so I visited Trimpin, the German American composer-engineer who last year won the most well-deserved MacArthur "genius" award I know of. His studio was stacked with electric guitars, about 50 of them. Among other t...

    by Kyle Gann on June 6, 2000
  • Comeback Number Six - Lonnie Johnson at Home

    Article

    Comeback Number Six - Lonnie Johnson at Home

    Lonnie Johnson is back, sort of. It's only fitting: He's been coming back every decade or so since the 1920s, casting big shadows and then receding into them, as though he were nothing more than a footnote to his own text. Had he died in 1930, he wou...

    by Gary Giddins on June 6, 2000
  • Article

    Dear Diary

    November 3, 1998, was the release date of the " . . . Baby One More Time" CD single and 12-inch (w/ "Autumn Goodbye" on the B side). For diary purposes, this pegs September 1998 as definitely my first encounter with Britney: I dug her pre-single prom...

    by Metal Mike Saunders on June 6, 2000
  • Article

    Platypussy Galore

    Tall poppy syndrome (noun): A desire to diminish in stature those people who have attained excellence . . . continues to reign in Australia. The Macquarie Dictionary An exceptionally tall poppy myself, I vowed some time ago to never fall prey...

    by Emma Pearse on June 6, 2000
  • Article

    Fight for Your Right to Party

    Worried about the declining attendance at your square dance? Here's your chance to do something about it. dosado.com Rob Sheffield asks, "Is it just me, or does the new DMX song sound exactly like Depeche Mode, specifically 'Just Can't Get Eno...

    by Frank Kogan featuring Rob Sheffield on June 6, 2000
  • Article

    Musician's Musician - Mulgrew MillerEveryone's A-List Pianist

    Between 1985 and 1995, pianist Mulgrew Miller recorded prolifically as a leader: seven albums on Landmark and two on Novus. In that period, a Miller book emerged of substantive and challenging compositions that contrast sharply with the half-realized...

    by Karen Bennett on June 6, 2000
  • Everybody's Arranger - Ralph Burns—From Woody Herman to Ray Charles to Bob Fosse

    Article

    Everybody's Arranger - Ralph BurnsFrom Woody Herman to Ray Charles to Bob Fosse

    A truism in the popular arts says that some of our most remarkable talents are hidden in plain sight. Ralph Burns is an abiding example. How many people who saw Chicago, Fosse, or (two years earlier) St. Louis Woman knew they were listening to the or...

    by Will Friedwald on June 6, 2000
  • Article

    The Wizard from Algiers - Martial SolalOne of the World's Great Piano Virtuosos Deserves More Props in America

    They haven't put up a statue of the magisterial keyboard genius Martial Solal yet, but he may very well get one someday. Not in the U.S., of course, but in France, the country that erected a monument to Sidney Bechetthe legendary jazz figure who, co...

    by Steve Futterman on June 6, 2000
  • Article

    Mrs. Swing - How Mildred Bailey Helped Define Jazz Singing

    Poor Mildred Bailey. Her life was short and difficult, and the neglect of her art has been long and impervious. During the height of her career, she was accounted one of the most important singers in jazz or popular music, universally admired by crit...

    by Gary Giddins on June 6, 2000
  • Article

    Music

    2000 Bell Atlantic Jazz Festival Wednesday, June 7 Al Green, Odetta, Curtis Fowlkes's Catfish Corner. Central Park, Rumsey Playfield, 7 p.m. James Blood Ulmer's Earth Driver Raw Blues. Knitting Factory, 8 p.m. Sun Ra Arkestra conducted by M...

    on June 6, 2000
  • Article

    Town Hall Train Wreck - Why Charles Mingus Came to Grief in 1962

    Charles Mingus, Newport Jazz Festival, Rhode Island, 1971 photograph by David Gahr In mid 1962, Charles Mingus made a deal with United Artists. He wanted to lead a big band, but he wanted to record it live, before an audience. That would t...

    by Gene Santoro on June 6, 2000
  • MJQ (1952–99) r.i.p. - The Longest Running Ensemble in Jazz History Makes Its Last Stop

    Article

    MJQ (195299) r.i.p. - The Longest Running Ensemble in Jazz History Makes Its Last Stop

    The death of vibraharpist Milt Jackson on October 9, 1999, was a double loss for jazz, silencing a great jazz virtuoso and bringing to an end the 48-year run of the Modern Jazz Quartet. The MJQ's windup was as quiet as its beginning on January 14, 19...

    by Eugene Holley Jr. on June 6, 2000
  • Music

    Article

    Music

    eXistenZZZZZZZZZ We go to concerts in darkened rooms (and to galleries with white walls) because Art requires a suspension of disbelief achieved through sensory deprivation. When Yoko Ono suggests, "Let's stay alive, okay?" and you're sitting in th...

    on June 6, 2000
  • Article

    The St. Tom Passion - Turning a Martyrs Sermons Into a Truly New Song

    It disgusted Friedrich Nietzsche that Wagner would revert to Christian themes in his last opera. "An apostasy and reversion to sickly Christian and obscurantist ideals," he called Parsifal, and wrote, "I despise everyone who does not experience Parsi...

    by Kyle Gann on May 30, 2000
  • Seeds and Stems Again

    Article

    Seeds and Stems Again

    If mainstream hip-hop bathes in the nectar of ghetto-fab, bubbling in the fruit extract of glitz, glam, and gore, it only makes sense that the actual morsel, pits, and fleshy ripeness would be waiting, ready for harvest, in a sun-soaked orchard in th...

    by Jaime Lowe on May 30, 2000
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