This week 14 years ago, Dallas's then-next-big-thing, Tablet, suddenly decided to call it quits. Well, actually, according to the story written by former Observer music scribe Matt Weitz, the only one who was ready to break up the band was lead singer Steve Holt (no, not the guy from Arrested Dev ... More >>
Can you really blame the rest of Creed for wanting to ditch this guy?In the late '90s and early 2000s, there were few bands higher on the proverbial food chain than Creed, with their first three multi-platinum albums amassing a total sales of over 30 million copies during their heyday. But dozens ... More >>
Get down with The Planets in Arlington
The left, turning right, was plain wrong to attack pop culture
Five years later, Ben Kweller is taking off on his own.
Dallas duo creates an online record label
Deep Ellum's club owners and retailers set aside egos in the name of charity
Dallas-Denton-Forth Worth bands make their biggest impact yet at SXSW
Impossible to ignore
Darlington disolves; Rubber Gloves gets booked; Mandarin time; Club anniversaries; Shabazz 3 heads north; Plus, much, much more
New Year's day; Texas Punk Sweethearts; Growth spurt for Polyphonic Spree; Waging Red Animal War
Wayne Toups tries to unite the worlds of Zydeco and Cajun music. Wait, they weren't already?
Back on his own, Ed Hamell is still on Trial
Ben Kweller will eventually release another record, but it won't be Sha Sha
Will this year's best local records survive the millennium?
Radish may be loosening their label's restraining bolt
DTC's Dinah Was strikes a jaunty balance between decay and delirious musical celebration
Mercury Records will be making a huge mistake if it doesn't release Sha Sha
Chonita "N'Dambi" Gilbert is a back-up singer no more
Signing to a record label can be bad for a band's health. So why do they keep doing it?
Broadcast Data Systems listens to the radio so you don't have to
George Reagan ponders grown-up life during -- and after? -- Hagfish
Local rap label gets no love at home and takes its show on the road
Dallas' hip-hop scene is more vital than ever, but you'd never know it: no clubs, no radio, no major-label deals. But the musicians, some of this city's best, refuse to give up.
Revamped Seventeen Seventeen may overfill its considerable footwear inheritance
The hardest thing Nick Brisco ever did was grow up
Mitchell Froom provided the sonic boom behind some of the '90s' best records
During South by Southwest, the harsh reality is always a free drink away
Radish's Ben Kwellar needs a rock and roll mentor, and a guy named Joe is just the man for the job
The best reissues of 1997 prove nostalgia pays off
In today's music business, tomorrow's revolution is yesterday's fad
The old world discovers the Old 97's
Stop freaking out-- Tablet's deeper than you think
Once portrayed as a bumpkin, she's finally wised up
This was the year local music broke, but was it fixed?
Wayne Hancock rides shotgun down the Lost Highway
Dallas' forgotten Star Talent Records label got there before Sun's rise