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  • Article


    Bauhaus Crackle (Beggars Banquet) Bauhaus's revered position in the world of gothic music has an auspicious origin. Their debut single from 1979 was a nine-minute, tongue-in-cheek horror-fest homage to Bela Lugosi, the actor best known for ...

    by Ross Johnson on September 10, 1998
  • Article

    Two Turntables and a Gender Gap

    In the bowels of Miami Beach's Marlin Hotel is a small, exotic, denlike space. Narrow and dark, the room is painted a rich wine color. Strips of mirror cover the ceiling and stretch down the walls, alternating with billowing burgundy and navy batik c...

    by Nina Korman on September 10, 1998
  • Article

    Separate but Equal

    A lot of groups would love to be given credit for having started an entire genre of music, but Bristol, England's Massive Attack has neither the time nor the inclination to bask in its status as the "Godfathers of Trip-Hop." As the British and Americ...

    by David Simutis on September 3, 1998
  • Article


    Tommy Shaw 7 Deadly Zens (CMC International) Night Ranger Seven (CMC International) Former Styx guitarist/vocalist Tommy Shaw may have been rockin' the Paradise while Night Ranger was still dreaming of a bar tab and enough gas mon...

    by John Floyd on September 3, 1998
  • Article

    Moving in the Right Direction

    Raul Midon has some less-than-surprising observations about life as a musician in South Florida and ways to improve that life. "I was going to move to L.A.," he admits. "I was like, 'I've had it here. I have a good scene here, but I've got to get whe...

    by Larry Boytano on September 3, 1998
  • Article

    Get Back at the Shack

    Hialeah is home to many a rickety warehouse. Most of the buildings contain gritty auto- and electronic-repair facilities, small machine shops, and the odd wholesale business. But one particular structure, a flat-roofed row of industrial-use units abo...

    by Adam St. James on September 3, 1998
  • Article

    Exile in Adultville

    On her great but not-quite-brilliant 1993 debut Exile in Guyville, Liz Phair sang in "Fuck and Run" of the longing for "the kind of guy who makes love 'cause he's in it." A year later, on the good but not-quite-great Whip-Smart, she yearned to "Go We...

    by John Floyd on August 27, 1998
  • Article


    Various Artists Fat Beats & Bra Straps: Women of Hip-Hop: Classics Fat Beats & Bra Straps: Women of Hip-Hop: Battle Rhymes & Posse Cuts (Rhino) After the Real Roxanne's three rapid-fire introductions to 1986's twelve-inch single "Bang Z...

    by Chris Duffy on August 27, 1998
  • Article

    All That Brass

    Close your eyes and listen. You could be in any jazz room in New York City. Open your eyes, take a look around, and you may still be fooled, for the venue has the ambiance of a sophisticated Big Apple jazz club. But this isn't New York, it's Miami Be...

    by Nina Korman on August 27, 1998
  • Article

    Seven Inches to Salvation

    The 1992 pairing of "Jim Motherfucker" and "Spine," the third release by the Columbus, Ohio, punk quartet Gaunt, is one of the best arguments I can think of for the necessity of the seven-inch single in an era of compact-disc convenience. Probably on...

    by John Floyd on August 20, 1998
  • Article


    The Jesus and Mary Chain Munki (Sub Pop) After the listless, largely acoustic misfire Stoned and Dethroned, the Jesus and Mary Chain returns four years later with Munki, a near-perfect mix of Jim and William Reid's long-standing love of goo...

    by Chris Duffy on August 20, 1998
  • Article

    Not His Cross to Bear

    Crossover. Record executives dream of it. Most Latin performers covet it. The very thought of it makes Marc Anthony a little sick. "Every time I hear the word 'crossover' something goes off in my stomach," says Anthony, who last year became the ...

    by Judy Cantor on August 20, 1998
  • Article

    The Year of Chucho

    In the future, a jazz historian leafing through old files of playbills and press clips could easily determine that 1998 was the year of Cuban piano player Jesus "Chucho" Valdes. It seems that Jesus has indeed been everywhere of late: playing a solo c...

    by Judy Cantor on August 20, 1998
  • Article


    Counting Crows Across a Wire: Live in New York (Geffen) Since the initial release of their wildly successful debut August and Everything After nearly five years ago, Counting Crows has managed only one other studio effort. But 1996's Recove...

    by Adam Heimlich on August 13, 1998
  • Article

    State Secrets

    It's a broiling 92-degree Miami day. Fish are sweating, but Grant Livingston isn't. He's leaning back in a white plastic chair, sipping from a vat of iced tea. Shielded from the searing sun by his Panama hat and the green-and-white-striped umbrella o...

    by Nina Korman on August 13, 1998
  • Article

    After the Breakup

    You almost could have added the debut album by Miami-cum-Gainesville's Fay Wray to the ever-growing list of legendary longplayers that have never seen the light of day. It's hardly the worst list to be on, as the company includes the scrapped or sque...

    by John Floyd on August 13, 1998
  • Article

    Rude, Rude Rudy

    Robbie Gennet's piano melodies are disarming little devils. The creamy rhapsodies trickling from his keyboard sound so classically familiar, so refreshingly catchy. Those rich tones emanating from his Fender Rhodes electric piano reverberate with suc...

    by Adam St. James on August 13, 1998
  • Article

    Can't Silence This Monk

    Jazz is terminally ill. That most American of musical genres is in serious danger of dropping dead, struck down by an incurable condition known as apathy. No one cares about jazz any more. But you know what? Jazz has grown boring anyway. Just look at...

    by Adam St. James on August 6, 1998
  • Article

    When Words Aren't Enough

    The proposition was this: From the thousands of unpublished lyrics housed in the Woody Guthrie Archive in Manhattan, choose a batch of lyrics by this American icon and breathe musical life into them. Only a fool would bite. Well, English-born si...

    by Michael C. Harris on August 6, 1998
  • Article


    Cowboy Junkies Miles from Our Home (Geffen) The seventh record by Canadian mood-music purveyors Cowboy Junkies trades folk-rock simplicity for a West Coast sound that evokes California's particular brand of sun-drenched angst and broken sou...

    by Chris Duffy on August 6, 1998
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