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  • Article

    Out Here

    Like a fox Shelley Carrol with Members of the Duke Ellington Orchestra Shelley Carrol Marchel Ivery Meets Joey DeFrancesco Marchel Ivery Leaning House Jazz It has been ascribed to many things--in particular the approaching millenniu...

    by Rick Koster on June 26, 1997
  • Article

    Out There

    To tell the truth Sound of Lies The Jayhawks American Recordings Their performance at South by Southwest put to rest any rumors that the Jayhawks couldn't survive the defection of co-leader Mark Olson--at least as a live band. Remaining s...

    by Rick Koster on June 19, 1997
  • Article

    School of fish - The Verve Pipe wriggles out from under a hit song

    After several nights on the road, the tour bus has finally come to a daylong rest in North Carolina, and the sun is shining for the first time in weeks for the five young Michigan boys who call themselves the Verve Pipe. Drummer Donny Brown has just ...

    by Richard Baimbridge on June 19, 1997
  • Article

    One-man mayhem - Homer Henderson keeps it wild

    For a couple of years now, Homer Henderson (Phil Bennison) has provided folks who like to mix tapes for their friends with an infallible indicator of just when those tapes get listened to. Put one of Henderson's sardonic ditties--"Nightclub Cancer" o...

    by Matt Weitz on June 19, 1997
  • Article

    Out Here

    Almost there Too Far to Care Old 97's Elektra Records Wreck Your Life, the 1995 effort of the Old 97's, was a snapshot from a band stretching their original premise to the breaking point, an album that sounded almost like a parody--a prob...

    by Matt Weitz on June 19, 1997
  • Article

    Roadshows

    Shake, rattle, rumble, and roll Jump back, everybody--all you retro gods, surf guys, reverb artists, and fey Pulp Fiction-inspired pretenders--The Man is coming to town; make way, make way. The '50s were full of inspired and essential guitar...

    by Matt Weitz on June 19, 1997
  • Article

    'Kill him again, he's not dead yet' - Memories of Ronnie Lane, 1946-1997

    Ronnie Lane, one of rock's most beloved and yet obscure characters, is dead of natural causes at the age of 51, buried in Trinidad, Colorado, and survived by his wife Susan. He leaves behind a legacy encompassing many extremes, seemingly defying the ...

    by Bucks Burnett on June 19, 1997
  • Article

    Out There

    Formula one racers Lamb Lamb Mercury Records Something smells like a trend here. The basic formula seems to consist of a sexy female singer casting out seductive vocals while a geeky DJ-producer sits behind the boards conjuring a whirl of...

    by Richard Baimbridge on June 12, 1997
  • Article

    Power trio - Peter Buck goes West with Eitzel, Middle Eastern with Tuatara, and everywhere else with Minus 5

    In the middle of answering a question, Mark Eitzel notices a jacket worn by one of the Warner Bros. Records publicists who are hanging around his hotel room. He forgets what he's saying--something about why he doesn't really hate people, he just like...

    by Robert Wilonsky on June 12, 1997
  • Article

    Out Here

    Two heads better Strange Happy Earl Harvin and Dave Palmer Leaning House Jazz I've got about 40 CDs in the drawer next to my computer. I listen to them when the guy at the desk next to me gets too loud or the construction crew across the ...

    by Jonathan Eig on June 12, 1997
  • Article

    The ghost of Xmas passes - Landmark local band packs it in

    They've been around so long, you probably thought it would ever be thus, but Lithium Xmas--first founded in 1985 and one of the few acts that remain from that era--has decided to call it quits with a pair of shows over the next few weeks. "It's ...

    by Matt Weitz on June 12, 1997
  • Article

    Everything but the Pulitzer - Ben Watt debuts as an author with a unique bedside manner

    The comforting sounds of Walking Wounded are playing in the background at New York's Tower Records as a crowd gathers to meet Ben Watt of the coolly subdued dance-pop duo Everything But the Girl, but Watt isn't in town this Tuesday night to spin at a...

    by Richard Baimbridge on June 12, 1997
  • Article

    Roadshows

    Dream team In an age of commercialization, wherein big shots such as U2 undergo Lon Chaney-into-Wolfman transformations in calculated attempts to remain hip to fans half their age, it's refreshing to run across Malford Milligan. As the front...

    by Rick Koster on June 12, 1997
  • Article

    Out Here

    Like a present Wrapped Bruce Robison Boar's Nest Records The romantic habits of talented--or at least well-known--people often seem to get a tedious amount of attention, but the fact that Bruce Robison is married to Kelly Willis makes suc...

    by Matt Weitz on June 5, 1997
  • Article

    Horn of plenty - Trumpeter Roy Hargrove brings the musical world back home

    What with Radish, Quindon Tarver, and LeAnn Rimes clogging the arteries of the music press these days, it's often overlooked that North Texas' original major-label wunderkind was jazz trumpeter Roy Hargrove. But that was a few years back, and it's ea...

    by Rick Koster on June 5, 1997
  • Article

    Out There

    Far from the same old news Most Things Haven't Worked Out Junior Kimbrough Fat Possum/Capricorn Records Mr. Wizard R.L. Burnside Fat Possum/Epitaph Records There are all kinds of blues, from the downtown blues of Bobby Bland to ...

    by Matt Weitz on June 5, 1997
  • Article

    Roadshows

    Opposites attract Slag the West End for being a tourist pit if you will, but it deserves credit for being the original bonding ground for bluesmen Smokin' Joe Kubek and Bnois King. King was a Louisiana-born jazzman who didn't figure blues even ex...

    by Tim Schuller on June 5, 1997
  • Article

    Going against typecasting - Don't call Carolyn Wonderland and the Imperial Monkeys a blues band

    Few bands are as startling visually--or as mixed a bag--as Carolyn Wonderland and the Imperial Monkeys. First of all, there's Wonderland herself, the proud possessor of a truly impressive set of pipes that seem to make all previous comparisons to the...

    by Matt Weitz on June 5, 1997
  • Article

    Bordered by ballads and folksongs - John and Alan Lomax, groundbreaking musicologists

    Although there are times when you might wish that songs, like milk, had expiration dates--perhaps right after the DJ says "Say, whatever happened to these guys?" and plays Frankie Goes to Hollywood--music is far more than just a diversion or backgrou...

    by Matt Weitz on June 5, 1997
  • Article

    Bar chords - Harry Dean Stanton sings--but then, he always has

    Answering the door of his Los Angeles home on Mulholland Drive, perched between the Valley and the sky, Harry Dean Stanton appears as he has for decades--a bit ragged but surprisingly sturdy, stubble on a wilting chin, rumpled clothes over a thin fra...

    by Robert Wilonsky on May 29, 1997
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