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  • Article

    Rotations

    Bob Marley The Complete Wailers 1967-1972 Part 1 (JAD/Koch International) Although it's neither as comprehensive as Island's Songs of Freedom (1992) or as revelatory as Rounder's One Love (1991), JAD's triple-disc Complete Wailers collectio...

    by Larry Getlen on April 23, 1998
  • Article

    Blues Chips

    Techno-dance junkie, speed-metal maniac, smooth-jazz fan -- whoever you are, listen up: Some rainy day the raging inequities of life are gonna come knocking and you will understand, at long last, just what the concept of deep melancholia really means...

    by Adam St. James on April 23, 1998
  • Article

    Rotations

    The Dirty Dozen Ears to the Wall (Mammoth) Back in the late Seventies, when disco ruled, the New Orleans-based Dirty Dozen Brass Band was busy attempting to keep its hometown's old-fashioned "second line" tradition alive. The band accompani...

    by Steven Almond on April 16, 1998
  • Article

    Blissed Out on Latin Rock

    Marthin Chan, rhythm guitarist for Miami's Volumen Cero, sits in the driver's seat of his Dodge Caravan, parked in front of the Kendall townhouse where vocalist-bassist Luis Tamblay lives. With his left knee drawn up to his chest, Chan contemplates h...

    by Hans Morgenstern on April 16, 1998
  • Article

    Spare Change

    For the first time during a half-hour-plus telephone conversation, Alan Sparhawk really laughs. Not that the guitarist-singer for the minimalist avant-rock trio Low is humorless or anything. Rather, it's just that he usually punctuates his measured c...

    by Michael Yockel on April 16, 1998
  • Article

    Weasels in the Dance-Music Hen House

    "From this side," reports London resident Cris Stevens, "the drum and bass dance scene is really dropping off." Stevens is half of the new, beat-oriented instrumental act Chocolate Weasel. He and partner Marc Royal (both 29 years old) are veterans of...

    by Adam Heimlich on April 9, 1998
  • Article

    Skankin' Out Racism

    Porkpie hats and checkered suits make for great video imagery. So too stretchy-tubed trombones and overamped pseudopunks twisting their wiry frames around the syncopated beats of Jamaican dance music. Ska, the hyped-up progenitor of reggae, is simply...

    by Adam St. James on April 9, 1998
  • Article

    Rotations

    Pulp This Is Hardcore (Island) Jarvis Cocker's songs are much like Martin Amis's novels: The characters are distasteful, the situations sordid, the sex unsavory, and the humor cruel. It's an ugly picture of humankind stripped to the skivvie...

    by Theresa Everline on April 9, 1998
  • Article

    Rotations

    Radio Kings Money Road (Bullseye) Dance crazes will come and go. Rock musicians will alternately grow their hair long and shave it off, according to fashion dictates. Entire new genres of music will spring up out of the fertile imaginations...

    by Robin Myrick on April 2, 1998
  • Article

    Meeting Raul

    Raul Di Blasio, the Argentine pianist, is brandishing a knife. He is not trying to teach a nosy journalist a lesson, nor is he attempting to maim himself. The piece of silverware he wields can do little harm. It's a butter knife. He is sitting outdoo...

    by Nina Korman on April 2, 1998
  • Article

    Rotations

    Jimmy Thackery and the Drivers Switching Gears (Blind Pig) A quote from Jimmy Thackery appears on the shrink-wrap of teen guitar sensation Jonny Lang's 1996 debut Lie to Me: "He plays so good I want to break his fingers." Thackery plays so ...

    by Adam Heimlich on March 26, 1998
  • Article

    Salsa's Past as Prologue

    When Buena Vista Social Club garnered the award for Best Tropical Latin Performance at the recent Grammy ceremonies, American guitarist Ry Cooder, who produced the album of traditional Cuban music performed by a seasoned supergroup in Havana, took ho...

    by Judy Cantor on March 26, 1998
  • Article

    Emilio Vandenedes (1957-1998)

    Disc jockey, musicologist, record distributor, sometime bodyguard, and friend of Cuban musicians everywhere, Emilio Vandenedes was a pioneer in the dissemination of contemporary Cuban music in the United States. As a DJ in the early Eighties, he brou...

    by Judy Cantor on March 26, 1998
  • Article

    Five Days That Kind of Shook the World

    "We're the next big thing, see," Botswanas frontwoman Eileen Ziontz mock-declares from the foot-high stage at Emo's Jr., where her New York City-based band (by way of New Haven), not long into its 40-minute 1:00 a.m. Friday night/Saturday morning set...

    by Michael Yockel on March 26, 1998
  • Article

    Anarchy Is Okay

    Dunstan Bruce, a member of the eight-person anarchist collective and pop group Chumbawamba, is pressing the flesh with various music industry types at a sports bar in Milwaukee on a recent Thursday afternoon. Though Chumbawamba has been on a world t...

    by Rafer Guzman on March 26, 1998
  • Article

    A River Runs Through Them

    Ted Lahey, vocalist-guitarist for the band Day by the River, is speaking from a pay phone outside the town hall in Northampton, Massachusetts, his feet soaking in the slushy aftermath of a sleet storm. He has some time to chat before Day by the River...

    by Larry Getlen on March 19, 1998
  • Article

    Rotations

    Kristin Hersh Strange Angels (Rykodisc) Although not at all revolutionary, Throwing Muses created a distinct form of postmodern rock, full of propulsive bass lines, hypnotic guitars, and abrupt instrumental redirections. The band hit a high...

    by John Lewis on March 19, 1998
  • Article

    Musicians in Glass Houses

    "I love the sound of breaking glass" goes the refrain to the 1978 pop song of the same name written and sung by British rocker Nick Lowe. The tune climbed into the Top 10 in England but didn't receive much airplay in North America. That could account...

    by Nina Korman on March 19, 1998
  • Article

    Truth Serum

    Hanging off the end of Crystal Ball is The Truth, a dozen new songs that are bound to be eclipsed by the larger set. It's a shame. Full of passionate singing and compelling guitar work, The Truth is a mostly acoustic album that combines deep-blue pop...

    by Ben Greenman on March 19, 1998
  • Article

    Born to the Blues

    Dr. Ivan Petrovich Pavlov could have easily predicted how the tune broadcast from an ice cream truck would affect most people. Let a few bars of that familiar melody resonate through a neighborhood, and everyone screams for ice cream. The brilliant P...

    by Adam St. James on March 19, 1998
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