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  • Article

    Lip service - Cowboy Mouth's manic responsibility

    For much of the '90s, rock 'n' roll scenesters--from Trent Reznor and Marilyn Manson to Alex Chilton and Peter Buck--have moved to New Orleans, drawn as much by the city's Flowers of Evil darkness and spirit of perpetual carnival as by its musical he...

    by Rick Koster on April 17, 1997
  • Article

    Out There

    Thinking man's headbangers Aftertaste Helmet Interscope Records Helmet has long been promising to inject hard rock with new life: A combo led by a jazz guitarist who plays tight, economical, and subtly brutal metallic rock looks great on ...

    by Philip Chrissopoulos on April 17, 1997
  • Article

    Bassx comes correct - Local band finds its way in the Big Apple

    Even if the competition is not exactly fierce, to be nominated in the Dallas Observer's "Best Rap/Hip-Hop" category two years in a row is no small feat. Denton's Bassx walked away winners in 1995; in 1996, prior to the ballot counting, the band packe...

    by Philip Chrissopoulos on April 17, 1997
  • Article

    Roadshows

    Honky-tonk hero If you're one of those folks who's just a-brim with good intentions as far as live music goes, yet always ends up feeling bad when you don't quite make it out to see show X or Y (especially when listening to everybody rave about i...

    by Matt Weitz on April 17, 1997
  • Article

    Hasta manana - The sun's about to come out for the Tomorrowpeople

    Running around Deep Ellum frantically on this cold and drizzly morning, Gordo "Buzz" Gibson (aka Michael Gibson) is a poster child for all that is unresolved. He's been up all night, working on final mixes for his band's soon-to-be-released debut alb...

    by Richard Baimbridge on April 10, 1997
  • Article

    Roadshows

    Jump for joy Before the term "guitar hero" existed, Guitar Shorty was one. His ear-reaming tones were a known influence on Jimi Hendrix, who may have lent an eye to Shorty's showmanship as well. Born in Houston, Shorty took up music in Florid...

    by Tim Schuller on April 10, 1997
  • Article

    Wrong foot - Musicians' superstore stumbles out of the gate

    Entrepreneur Mark Begelman--the man who answered the question "I wonder what a 75-foot-high stack of calculators looks like?" when he was in charge of Office Depot--has taken his pallet-intensive retail philosophy and applied it to MARS, which is now...

    by Tim Schuller on April 10, 1997
  • Article

    Out Here

    Look upon my works King of the World Horseshoe Hiccup Records In this age of calculated maneuver, it's nice to occasionally see something like creativity unhinged, like Tom Hulce's Mozart in Amadeus. Houstonians Scott Daniels, Greg Wood...

    by Matt Weitz on April 10, 1997
  • Article

    Music to watch cave paintings by - Ohm taps the roots of cosmic rock

    "Dedicated to all people who feel obliged to space," reads the note on the original sleeve of Tangerine Dream's Alpha Centauri, made in 1971. A quarter of a century later, four young metroplex musicians have taken this statement to heart, creating an...

    by Philip Chrissopoulos on April 10, 1997
  • Article

    Out There

    American Gothic Mirador Tarnation Reprise Records You can picture Tarnation singer Paula Frazer's living room: a tattered Patsy Cline biography on the coffee table next to a Faulkner novel, a Johnny Guitar movie poster on the wall, a vi...

    by Philip Chrissopoulos on April 10, 1997
  • Article

    Roadshows

    That's w-o-m-a-n Maria Muldaur is one of the music industry's most frustrating phenomena: the artist who never really lived up to her early potential, who had one quick period of pop dominance surrounded by early struggle and later popular declin...

    by Matt Weitz on April 3, 1997
  • Article

    Out Here

    The Man From Mars Smokey Wilson Bullseye Blues Records The old saw about not playing catch-up with the times, but relaxing and allowing the times to eventually catch up with you, has worked well for Smokey Wilson. Once too strident for th...

    by Tim Schuller on April 3, 1997
  • Article

    No retreat - After the setback of the Cartwrights, Donny Ray Ford gets a taste of success

    After the heart-rending breakup of Killbilly--not long after a wildly successful tour of mainland China, no less--many folk pinned their homegrown alt-country hopes on the Cartwrights, a group that included ex-'billy Alan Wooley, longtime local light...

    by Matt Weitz on April 3, 1997
  • Article

    Centro-matic for the people - Will Johnson's new adventures in lo-fi

    "It's an experiment in the works," Will Johnson says with a warm laugh. Although he is supposed to be shedding some light on Centro-matic, his solo musical guise, and Redo the Stacks, the band's "warts-and-all" debut out on steve records, he may well...

    by Scott Kelton Jones on April 3, 1997
  • Article

    Out There

    More than a bunch of 'toons Songs in the Key of Springfield Original music from the TV series Rhino Records Back in 1990 there were two shows on the Fox network that turned the sitcom on its ear. Married: With Children and the brand-new...

    by Matt Weitz on April 3, 1997
  • Article

    Lunar eclipse - The Moon Festival searches for chance's bright light

    The Moon Festival churns out an impressive brand of vintage pop music, but, apparently, they can't dance. At least not the delicately timed ballet required by the Dallas musical community, where their efforts to fit in resemble nothing so much as Sha...

    by Rick Koster on April 3, 1997
  • Article

    Out There

    The way of rights Animal Rights Moby Elektra Records Some of the hype regarding techno guru Moby's new release Animal Rights is a bit misleading. A series of shockwaves followed a report that Moby had suddenly ditched dance music in fav...

    by Richard Baimbridge on March 27, 1997
  • Article

    Reign of toads - The Toadies tell why Bush deserves to die

    A red warning light is glowing above the doorway at Last Beat studios, indicating that recording is under way. If you were to ease the door open, you'd find the Toadies camped around an ice chest full of Budweiser, and immediately feel a sense of eas...

    by Richard Baimbridge on March 27, 1997
  • Article

    Come on feel the Noyze - Local group gets a gospel sound that's contemporary yet sanctified

    The grungy guy in the practice room talking to Sharon Brown, publicist for the Dallas gospel group Greg O'Quin and Joyful Noyze, is quite a contrast to the rest of the folks gathered for rehearsal. He's tall, lanky, and white; the sides of his head a...

    by Matt Weitz on March 27, 1997
  • Article

    Out Here

    Good for what ails ya UFOFU UFOFU The Medicine Label When UFOFU started out, lead singer Joe Butcher was living in his van, pawning his guitar every other week, battling a serious problem with heroin, and giving guys blow-jobs in public...

    by Richard Baimbridge on March 27, 1997
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