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  • Half a Life . . .


    Half a Life . . .

    . . . Or maybe it's "half alive," or "half a line," or "half a lie." It can be hard to tell what Stephen Malkmus is talking about. It's not just the low-fidelity mumbling. I've often found Pavement lyrics incommunicative, in a way that conveys nei...

    by Jane Dark on February 13, 2001
  • Like, Zoiks!


    Like, Zoiks!

    "What Would Shaggy Do?" bracelets have met with a surge in demand, forcing all production lines to add a third shift; emergency rooms are being flooded with a sudden outbreak of red-handedness; Home Depot is reporting a record number of calls for adv...

    by Marc Weisblott on February 13, 2001
  • Me and the Devil Blues


    Me and the Devil Blues

    Life's been a bumpy ride for Everlast. By the time his Celtic working-class rap outfit House of Pain's million-selling 1992 debut spawned the major radio hit "Jump Around," Erik Schrody had already bounced from Ice-T's Rhyme Syndicate to solo flop t...

    by Robin Rothman on February 13, 2001
  • Thom's Joneses


    Thom's Joneses

    Four out of five Radiohead members can't be wrong. In Spin's recent year-ender, no less than 80 percent of our little kid-a's ranked little-known loopy Liverpudlians Clinic among their top five faves (bassist Colin Greenwood, the lone dissenter, seem...

    by Stuart Berman on February 6, 2001
  • This Is Your Rock on Drugs


    This Is Your Rock on Drugs

    Caspar Brtzmann is a good name to drop if you want to hump someone from the Knitting Factory crowd. Besides the primal eroticism associated with umlauts (Dick Chnney, baby!), and the fact that the Brtzmanns are German, which lends a certain black ...

    by Lorne Behrman on February 6, 2001
  • Music



    Here Comes Your Man The former Black Francis sauntered onto the Mercury Lounge stage on Saturday night looking more like a friendly, well-fed hardware store manager than the icon that he is. "My voice teacher says this is good for my voice," he ex...

    on February 6, 2001
  • Article

    Mistaken Memories - Tony Conrad: One-Idea Composer or Late Bloomer?

    I ran into my old friend Al Niente at Tony Conrad's January 18 gig at Tonic. Conrad was droning away raspily on his violin, seeking out obscure overtones above thick drones emanating from a compact disc. Al mentioned that Conrad's music sounded much ...

    by Kyle Gann on February 6, 2001
  • Article

    Pazz & Jop Preview

    Handicappers take noteit's Consumer Guide's annual Pazz & Jop preview. Only which ones finished, which ones should have, and which are my own self-indulgent eccentricities? A week from now you'll know. BABYFACE A Collection of His Greatest Hits (...

    by Robert Christgau on February 6, 2001
  • Room and Bored


    Room and Bored

    "You are not limited to one room, there are many rooms," wrote Angus MacLise in his poem "Smothered Under Astral Collapse." Well, at least MacLise wished the world that way. Observing the stringent rules of both downtown beatniks and hippie mystics,...

    by Alec Hanley Bemis on January 30, 2001
  • 2Step's Ticket to Paradise - Just Wanna Stay in the Garage (Rhymes With 'Carriage') All Night


    2Step's Ticket to Paradise - Just Wanna Stay in the Garage (Rhymes With 'Carriage') All Night

    A year ago, someone I work with at the record store played me what was then the latest dance song to take over the U.K. charts: "Sweet Like Chocolate" by a mysterious entity known as Shanks & Bigfoot. "Sweeter Than Chocolate" would've been more appro...

    by Scott Woods on January 30, 2001
  • Absolutely Prefabulous


    Absolutely Prefabulous

    In the year of boy bands, Who Wants to Be a Millionaire, and Survivor, it only made sense that we got a reality game show (ABC's Making the Band) that stitched together a vocal group called O-Town. (Unsurprisingly, in the networks' unfettered desire ...

    by Kembrew McLeod on January 30, 2001
  • Here's the Melody - John Lewis Keeps on Evolving


    Here's the Melody - John Lewis Keeps on Evolving

    Melody is the rarest of musical talents and the most treasured, which is one reason only a handful of 19th-century composers continue to speak to us. Those that do are true melodists as opposed to generic ones: preachers who hear a kind of songfulnes...

    by Gary Giddins on January 30, 2001
  • Music



    Almost Famous Again "I've only ever been this far uptown in order to get places further uptown," said recovering waste case Steve Earle to a sold-out Beacon Theater on Saturday night. He peered over the edge of the stage and pretended to be impres...

    on January 30, 2001
  • Mixed Emotions - DJ Music Builds Its Way Out of the Velvet-Rope Underground


    Mixed Emotions - DJ Music Builds Its Way Out of the Velvet-Rope Underground

    For perhaps a decade, the weedy galaxy of sound called DJ music has fascinated pop musicians. This seemingly wide-open stronghold of freedom and innovation is the club-driven aural utopia that has made Bjrk jump, Garbage draft and redraft, U2 tempo...

    by James Hunter on January 23, 2001
  • Flaming Bosoms!


    Flaming Bosoms!

    For all its boys-will-be-boys and boys-will-be-girls trappings, the '80s pop-metal explosion sure belched up its share of girls-can-be-boys. Who among us doesn't recall the rocking, hit-me-on-the-cock-with-a-hammer, major-label sounds of Phantom Blue...

    by Andrew Palmer on January 23, 2001
  • Article

    Kitsch Me Deadly

    About a year ago, I caught a grumpy Lita Ford on VH1 inquiring about where all the good times had gone. She reminded me of the little kid yelling, "I want my Maypo!" in an old commercial for oatmeal mush. And this new CD looks like her delivery of sa...

    by George Smith on January 23, 2001
  • Gangsta Polkas


    Gangsta Polkas

    The Wu-Tang Clan has just given $500,000 to NYU to digitize a collection of some 40,000 blues 78s and 45s from the '20s through the '50s. No, that doesn't sound right. Madonna has just given $500,000 to Miami-Dade Community College to digitize 40,000...

    by David Wondrich on January 23, 2001
  • Drug Ballads


    Drug Ballads

    Along the Tex-Mex border, storytelling ballads called corridos have documented the exploits of frontier heroes and villains for more than a century. Smuggling has always been a favorite subject, with tequila, marijuana, and cocaine runners typically ...

    by Larry Birnbaum on January 23, 2001
  • Article

    Songs of the Open Road - Richard Kassel Opens an Avenue to Harry Partch's Brain

    I attended "Musical Intersections: Toronto 2000," the millennial mega-musicology conference in that city a few weeks ago. Less exciting than skinny-dipping, I'll readily admit, but a big high point came when I glanced at a publisher's display copies ...

    by Kyle Gann on January 23, 2001
  • Music



    Yes He Can In Wyclef Jean's world, it's all good: He seems convinced that there's no such thing as bad music. He's put this theory into practice on a pair of globe-trotting solo albums, and the result has been a mild variant of successless intens...

    on January 23, 2001
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